The East Carolinian, July 11, 1990

$z lEafit (Eartfltmatt
Vol. 64 No. 37
Wednesday July 11,1990
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925.
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 5,000
12 Pages
Program reduces
amount of solid
waste on campus
By Analise Craig
Staff Writer
ECU started its solid waste management program in March to cut
down the amount of waste sent to the Pitt County landfill and since then
has success with recycling.
"Recycling is onlv a small part of solid waste management says
George Armistead of ECU's Occupation, Safety and Health (OSHA)
adding, but an important one
E U created the program because of North Carolina Senate Bill 111,
passed in 1989 which calls for a 25 percent reduction of solid wasted by
1993 It ECU can not meet the reduction, Bill 114 gives county landfills
authontv to charge a solid waste disposal fee, commonly called a
tipping fee.
According to Mr. Armistead. the urgency of the program is due to
an estimated $300 .OW a ear tipping fee tor ECU to dump waste into the
new city land till.
"In order to avoid the tipping fee we need to concentrate on
resource conservation and recovers savs Armistead.
In the past, ECU contracted the disposal of solid and hazardous
ECU spends $490 every three months to remove two 55 gallon
drums of such hazardous wastes as used petrolem products such as
paint. Some paint is recovered and is sent to a recycling plant where it
is converted to usable paint at significant cost-savings.
In addition, the university refurbishes dormitory mattresses in-
stead of purchasing new ones. Some materials, such as paper, used bv
the university, have been recycled and are purchased at a higher price,
but companies will remove ECU's used material at no cost to the
university. Thanks to the foresight of one of the groundskeepers, ECU
purchased a mulcher that will reduce tree limbs to mulch, Armistead
said. This was a savings of $60 for every 200 pounds of vegetative waste
that would have gone into the landfill.
The biggest landfill problem, for ECU and the nation, is paper. An
estimated 41 percent of solid waste in landfills throughout the country
is paper. ECU produces a vast amount of paper waste.
"We (ECU) are recycling about 6,000 pounds of paper a week
Armistead said.
See Paper, page 3
Team saves
lives with
By Tonia Endres
Staff Writer
The new recycling program on campus allows ECU to recycle 6,000 pounds ot paper every week.
Nationwide, 41 percent of all waste is paper. George Armistead of the solid waste management program
said recycling is but a part of the overall program. (Photo by ECU Photo Lab)
The ECU medical school's
transplant team can give a new life
to those in need of organs.
"I'd be dead today if I didn't
get a transplant; it's hard to take
but those are the facts said Cliff
Frelke. Frel ke, of the Eastern Caro-
lina Transplant Support Group,
had a kidney transplant done by
the ECU medical school's trans-
plantation program in 1985.
The transplantation team has
accomplished 250 kidney trans-
plants since 1981 and six pancreas
transplants since 1986. Karen
Parker, R.N helps pa tientsdecide
whether to have kidney transplant
or dialysis.
She spends a lot of time talk-
See Kidney, page 3
Police work no circus for new chief
By Michelle Castellow
Staff Writer
As oi lune 1990, E Us Depart-
ment of Public Safety has a new
addition to their police force. After
four months of deliberation, ECU
Public Satetv has hired Ronnie Avery
to fill the shoesof former police chief.
Johnnv Rose, and til! them he will
With nearlv 30 years of police
work behind him, A very has been
exposed to all kinds of situations
ranging from riots to rock concerts.
University dining services plan
for future expansion of facilities
By Debra Blake
Staff Writer
Most of us never thought we
would see a day the dining serv-
ices would be so great that every-
one would want to dine on the
ECU campus. Maybe that day is
Since last September the uni-
versity has taken one necessary
step � they have hired a Director
of Dining Services, Frank J.Salam-
mon. Until last fall this job title did
not exist, but itappearsasif it will
be beneficial.
Salammon, who worked with
runafiveyearGrowthand Expan-
sion Plan of the dining services, as
well as establish a future direction
for the University to become more
Beginning August 1, the five
year plan will start by the renova-
tion of the'Croatan and Wright
Student Store.
'These stores will be taken into
possession and incorporated as
part of the dining services Salam-
mon said. "They will operate as
full service snack bars
The Croatan will have a fast
food operation, a chicken franchise
and a snack bar. There will be six
cashiers. Wright will operate a fro-
Canteen for two years as Director
of Operations, will administer and zen yogurt bar, a deli, a self-serve
Spangled Stars
The afterglow of fireworks briefly hung over the Greenville sky on the
July Fourth as the city celebrated the 214th birthday of the nation.
(Photo by Celeste Hoffman � ECU Photo Lab)
hot dog area and a pizza stand with
the specialty being personal pan
pizza. There will be four cashiers.
Meal tickets will be honored at both
During the next two years, con-
struction of a new facility will begin
on college hill. A new building will
be built, which will house a kitchen
and a dining area.
The main focus of this facility
will be a food court, which will have
different areas available serving
different specialties. Oriental, Ital-
ian, local and Mexican areas will
make up the food court. There will
also be a beverage section, salad bar
and dessert bar.
The facility will be large enough
to feed the entire campus. It will
take approximately three years to
complete. The university plans its
opening in 1993.
Upon the opening of the new
facility, Jones cafeteria will close.
Jones will then be renovated and
completely changed into an A La
Carte and Entertainment Complex.
Different foods will be sold by item.
After the re-opening of Jones, The
Galley will close and re-open as a
convenient store.
For the last two years there have
been discussions of taking the old
cafeteria, which is now the Publica-
tions building, and making another
food court. Salammon said it would
be nice to restore the architecture
and integrity of the building he
considers a landmark.
The Growth and Expansion Plan
does bring many questions. "There
actually will be a partner in helping
the university build this compre-
hensive food service program. We
want the same partner for the five
year growth plan Salammon ex-
Will that partner be Canteen?
According to Salammon there are
seven proposals in response to the
bid for the food service contract.
Also beginning August 1, ARA
See Dining, page 3
Avery says that one of his most
unusual experiences was thecap-
hire of an escaped elephant.
The full grown elephant
escaped from a small circus and
wandered through streets and
back vards aimlessly.
"You should have scon the
canine dogs. They didn't know
what to think Finally we cot
nered it and surrounded it with
ourcars. Itjusl leaned upagainst
one of the cars and waited for the
trainer to get there to take i t back
to the circus. It was quite an
experience Averv recalled.
Averv is a native of Win-
ston-Salem who grew up in
Pamlico county. He began his
police career in 1 1 in ew Bern,
where he attended rookie school.
According to Avery, he de-
cided upon a career as a police
officer because then, it was one
of the few opportunities which
offered job securitv. In 15 he
moved to 1A inter Park, Fla. and
attended Rollins College where he
received a BS degree in Criminal
Justice. In addition, Avery also
attended one (if the most respected
police training institutions in the
south, the FBI National Academy
in Quanbco, Va.
After serving as a patrolman,
shift commander and services
division commander for 24 years
in Winter Park, Fla, Avery moved
back to North Carolina to assume
the position .is police chief in Wil-
liamston in June 1989. Avery
describes himself as a progressive
individual and feels that he was
not professionally matched with
his career in WilHamston.
"I wanted to push toward
progressiv ism faster than William-
son wanted to go, Averv said
In lune 1990, Avery stepped
into the office of police chief for
ECU's Department of Public
Safetv. He describes the depart-
ment as a group of energetic indi-
viduals who are striving to build
the future.
"This is the ideal environment
that I have been looking for. ECU
is a real challenge for me and I
enjoy a challenge Avery said.
He is generally supportive of
Public Safety and plans to build
and train the police department
until it is one of the most respected
in the country.
"We can easily do this with
the talent we have on board here
Avery said.
Avery plans to implement a
few minor job assignment changes
but says that he has found no ma-
jor problems within the depart-
ment itself.
"It is a good, well trained
department, but police work is a
fast paced and rapidly changing
See Avery, page 3
Gov. Martin searches for
solutions to budget woes
By Margie Morin
Assistant News Editor
Outlining a plan to protect
the state's triple-A bond rating,
Governor Jim Martin proposed
spendingcutsand asked theN.C.
to pass a resolution of intent to
adopt a one-cent sales tax in-
crease during the 1991 session.
Martin said a one-cent sales
control over the positionsallocated
from the BEP is amended, Martin
believes local boards can do more
to improve student performance
with flexibility over the positions
already allocated than if required
to stav locked into a prescribed
pattemof staffing whichbearslittle
relation to their local needs.
"Schools have in fact become
and must remain our number one
priority, but they are not our only
Ronnie Avery
tax increase that came into effect
this July was unavoidable and priority. We have other needin
without real cuts in spending corrections,environmentalprotec-
even greater tax increases would
be needed. He then proposed a
sales tax increase for the next
biennuim and the coming fiscal
Martin explained why edu-
cation cuts are necessary: "Some
will argue that no cuts should be
made in public school appropria-
tions, but 1 believe that before we
raise taxes in this election year,
we should show that the non-
industrial bureaucracies in edu-
cation are not insulated from the
economies we order. Aftrer all,
that's where most of the growth
in school spendinghasoccurred,
most of it in the administrative
hierarchy, with lesser amounts
in teaching positiions
Martin said that education
cuts can best be achieved if the
local control and flexibility in the
school management is increased.
Asa result, local superintendents
will be able to achieve better
results than insisting on adding
specific poritions in the Basic
Educations Plan's six-year-old
If the law to extend local
tion, higher education, health, law
enforcement etc. and these other
departments cannot be expected
to be the only ones to economize.
You have under the consideration
a bill to grant a much higher de-
gree of management flexibility to
the University of North Carolina.
And just as it is essential to put
school needs and Medicaid and
prison needs on the tableI rec-
ommend strongly that we also put
alongside them the needs for
improving services of our vital
community college system
"It cannot be overemphasized
how serious this is. On average, of
all the organizations which have
been placed on Creditwatch, 90
percent of them have been down-
graded. The budget must be bal-
anced not.only on a cash basis, as
required by our Constitution, but
must be balanced while including
any accrued liabilities.
'The second standard we must
meet in order for our budget to be
permanently' balanced is that
recurring expenditures must be
covered by recurring revenues. If
See Martin, page 3
Current recycling ef-
forts on campus will pay
off in long run.
Pirate Comics6
State and Nation7
Wake County imple-
ments program for autis-
tic students.
Deanna discovers
plowing new musical
ECU is represented in
the Olympic Festival by
Damon Desue and Bill

2 The East Carolinian, July 11,1990
ECU Briefs
ECU nursing students named scholars
Fourteen students enrolled in the School of Nursing at ECU have
been named scholars through a new program established by the N.C.
General Assembly to attract more students to the nursing profession
and reduce the shortage of practicing nurses in the state.
The N.C. Nurse Scholars Program provides merit scholarships
ranging from $3,000 to $5,000 per year. The scholarships, available at
both state and private institutions in North Carolina offering nursing
programs, are given based on academic achievement, leadership po-
tential and personal recommendations. Students receiving the scholar
ships must peomise to work as a full-time registered nurse in North
Carolina for at least one yoar following graduation.
The $5,000-a-year scholarshipsto be awarded over the next four
years are intended for entering freshmen, non-traditional students,
minorities, men or persons who have previously earned degrees and
work experience but are changing professions.
The $3,000 awards are presented to students who are college
juniors, community college graduates pursuing baccalaureate degrees
or registered nurses interested in baccalaureate status. The awards
cover two years of educational training.
Professor to participate in C-SPAN
Dr. Ernest Thelpsof the ECU department of communication is one
of 35 educators across the nation selected to participate in C-SPAN's
biannual seminar for professors in Washington, D.C. August 6-7.
Participants were selected from among the more than 2,000 college-
level members of "C-SPAN in the Classroom the cable television
network's organization for educators in the fields of political science,
journalism, communication and law.
Dr. Phelps is an associate professor of broadcast communications
at ECU.
The seminar includes roundtable discussions and workshops,
production of a live, nationally televised viewer call-in program and a
reception at the National Press Club. Moderator of the seminar is John
Sullivan, associate professor of rhetoric and communication studies at
the University of Virginia.
Seminar sessions will focus on issues relating to educational uses of
C-SPAN's public affairs programs.
C-SPAN is a non-profit public affairs cable television network,
available to more than 50 million households nationwide and around
the world via satellite.
Real estate seminars to be held at ECU
Two seminars to help real estate appraisers prepare tor licensing
and certification exams in real estate appraising will be held at ECU in
The residential license exam review will be conducted August 9-10
and the general certification exam review is scheduled for August lb
17. Under new state regulations appraisers must be certified by one of exams to conduct appraisals in North Carolina.
Sponsored by the Eastern Carolina Chapter of the Society oi Real
Estate Attraisers and the ECU school of business, the seminars will be
taught by Dr. Stanley R. Stansell, an ECU professor of business. Stansell
is the holder of the Robert Dillard Teer Distinguished Professorship of
National Campus Clips
Minnesota agrees to pay settlement
The University of Minnesota has agreed on a pay equity settlement
for 1,400 women employees, following six years of litigation.
The agreement increases the salaries of all female professors, ad-
ministrators and academic staff members by 3 percent. Those .seeking
additional raises may apply to a salary settlement committee. The
settlement w '1 cost the university $3 million.
Four petitions filed by 17 female academic staff members charged
the university with sex discrimination because of a disparity in the
salariesofmaleand female university employees, said William Donohue,
acting general counsel for the university.
A class-action settlement was approved by the Minnesota federal
district court in October 1989.
Program closes agribusiness gap
The University of Illinois has established a program to increase the
number of graduates trained in agribusiness and allied fields.
Steven Sonka, a professor of agribusiness management and agri-
cultural economics who is working on me project, said fewer family
farms means fewer farm-family children enrolling in college, leading to
a shortage of qualified agribusiness managers.
To help solve the problem, the university's College of Agriculture
and CollegcofCommerceand Business have joined to providebachelor's,
master'sand doctoral programs, with students taking required courses
in both colleges.
Cffpynght 19 LISA TOP A YAflr CtJbfl tuiiridH.mMui.t
Crime Report
Wild ducks near Green Residence
Hall saved by ECU campus officer
July 2
2038 - Officer recovered wild ducks north of Greene Residence
Hall. They were transported to the police department.
July 3
0208 � Two officers checked on a report of male subjects in
Clement Residence Hall. They were gone on arrival.
1031 � An officer responded to a minor vehicle accident on the
south side of Wichard. There were no injuries, only damage to the
July 4
0110 � An officer responded on scene to an assault at Wright Circle.
July 5
0155 � Three officers checked on an intoxicated subject at Fifth and
Reade streets. The subject was turned over to the Greenville Police.
2321 � Three officers responded to a call at Harrington Field where
two subjects were unconscious. Both subjects were taken to the emer-
gency room at Pitt Memorial Hospital.
July 6
1202 � An officer checked on a peeping torn report. The incident
occurred in the pool locker room at Minges Colesium July 5.
July 7
0046 � An officer responded to Fleming Residence Hall in refer-
enc to a female screaming. She was playing and was advised to stop.
0311 � Two officers went to Wright Circle in reference to two
subjects in the fountain. They were issued campus citations.
TV Crimt Krpofl u tmhn from official F.CU INAlif Safrfy iogt
ECU Regional Devlopment Institute
plans July conference in Greenville
ECU News Bureau
The ECU Regional Develop-
ment Institute and the N.C. De-
partment of Economic and Com-
munity Development Division of
Community Assistance in Wash-
ington have joined forces to pres-
ent a planning conference on July
19 at the Hilton Inn in Greenville.
"Taking Control of the '90s -
Can We Continue to Juggle the
Economic, Environmental and
Social Issues?" is open to plan-
ners, local government and eco-
nomic development officials as
well as "anyone who is concerned
about these issues according to
Dick Brockett, a development
specialist with the Regional De-
velopment Institute (RDI).
The conference will provide a
preview of the challenges and
opportunities facing those in-
volved in planning processes
during the coming decade, Brock-
ett said. Sessions will cover tech-
niques for meeting the needs of
changing communities and in-
sights into future growth and
development trends.
Scheduled speakers include
lames T. Broyhill, secretary oi the
NJ.C. Department of Economicand
((immunity Development, and
Randall Arendt, associate direc-
tor of the Center for Rural Massa-
chusetts in Amherst, who is noted
for his rural planning concepts.
Dr. Bill Haas, a gerontology
professcr at the University of
North Carolina at Asheville, will
discuss the impact of retirees on
local economics and Dr. James
Klcckley, president of Problem-
Solving Research, Inc a Green-
ville-based consulting firm, will
present an economic forecast for
eastern North Carolina.
Two officials with the N.C.
Department of Environment,
Health, and Natural Resources -
Jim Mulligan, regional supervisor
of the Division of Environmental
Management, and John Crew,
planning coordinator with the
Divisionof Coastal Management-
will provide insight into future
regulations and conditions im-
pacting the region's environment
during a session entitled "Apply-
ing Environmental Laws in the
Buses will be provided to
transport participants to the ECU
School of Medicine for a 3 p.m.
teleconference, "Coastal Area
Management Act - Mountain Area
Management Act: What Has
Happened Since the '70s?"
The teleconference will be led
bv David Owens, assistant direc-
tor of the UNC Institute of Gov-
ernment and termer director of
the N.C. Divisionof iistal Man-
agement, who will be in Chapel
Hill, and Alan Lang, chief planner
for the Asheville field office of the
Division of Community Assis-
tance, who will participate from
"Teleconferencing will be
used more and more in the '90s, so
we felt this would be a good way
to demonstrate how it works
Brockett said.
"Although anyone with the
proper equipment will be able to
hook up to the teleconference, only
those at the medical school will be
able to interact with the speakers
by asking questions
The $25 per person registry
tion fee includes lunch and must
be paid bv July 12. The price will
be $30 on the day of the confer
To register or for more infor
mation, contact Dick Brockett at
the ECU Regional Development
Institute, Willis Building, Green
ville, N.C. 27858.
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Import Night
Housing problems to
be studied this fall
ECU News Bureau
A center to study international
housing problems will open at East
Carolina University his fall and
ECU will also sponsor a major
conference on world housing
concerns, officials announced
Dr. Kenneth Carpenter, a
professor of construction manage-
ment in the School of Industry and
Technology, said a center for third
world housing research will be
established at ECU as an inde-
pendent research institute in the
Department of Construction
Management. He said the center
will strive to become a focal point
tor third world housing studies
and attract research assignments
from the U.S. and other countries.
To inaugurate ttie center, a
two-day Global Shelter Confer-
ence will be held Oct 15-16. The
conference will provide discussion
on world housing problems and
will suggest solutions to some of
the problems. The conference is
expected to draw international
"A housing shortage exists
worldwide particularly in devel-
oping countries Carpenter said.
He said there is an urgent need to
find improved shelter in third
world countries such as Mexico
where dwellings are often made
of cactus plants, and in Africa
where houses of sticks, tin and
mud are commonly found.
Carpenter said the ECU cen-
ter will establish a formal process
for the study of methods and
materials proposed for third world
use. The studies will help in se-
lecting construction materials that
are low in cost, safe, hygienic and
are appropriate to the country
where they will be used.
In the past there have been a
number of housing projects spon-
sored in developing countries by
governments and other organiza-
tions But Carpenter said many of
these housing projects used im-
ported building materials that
'were expensive, difficult to in-
stall, and often inappropriate for
the climate or culture
"Research is desperately
needed on the ue oi truly appro-
priate technologies to produce
economical, durable, locally ac-
ceptable and preferably indige-
nous housing materials and de-
signs said Carpenter.
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The East Carolinian, July 11,1990 3
Continued from page 1
profession. Therefore, you have to
be sharp and stay up with it. That's
what we need to do; Keep people
abreast of the situations he said.
Training is one of Avery's
main concerns at ECU. He plans
to conduct more skills training in
areas such as firearms, defense and
pursuit driving, unarmed combat
and sensitivity Avery feels that
ECU should begin training people
instead of ha ving to go outside the
department to fill vacancies. Fur-
thermore, Avery says he would
like to see more formal training for
these positions. Being in a college
environment, individuals need
college level training to adhere to
university standards.
Avery also feels that individu-
als with high positions in police
work should attend institutions
such as the FBI National Academy
or the Southern Tolice Institute in
Louisville Ky, to develop police
skills to their fullest potential and
be aware of all aspects of police
work. With this background ex-
perience and continual training ,
the police department can become
one of the most respected depart-
ments in the country, he said.
Continued from page 1
on Sale Now!
ing to the patients and families
about transplantation. Parker is in
recipientsand post operation care,
as well as being on call 24 hours to
answer any questions or concerns
of her transplant patients.
The government pays for all
kidney transplants because they
arc perfected with a 80-85 percent
rate of success from a cadaver
kidney and a 90-95 percent suc-
cess rate from a living persons
However, the government
does not give to pancreas trans-
plants because they are more diffi-
cult to do and in experimental
stages with a 70 percent success
rate. Pancreas transplants are only
given to juvenile diabetics; those
who have had diabetes since child-
"I think it's close to perfection;
diabetics have a lot of medical
problems through out life and
therefore continuously need medi-
cal help; the government and in-
surance should pay for the opera-
tions- it would improve the dia-
betics life and save everyone
money in the long run
There have been five heart
transplants done at the ECU school
of medicine; however the heart is
the organ the least likely to be re-
jected, while the kidney is theorgan
the most likely to be rejected.
When a patient decides to
receive a kidney transplant a do-
nor must be found and matched.
A kidney can come from a match-
ing blood relative, a living non-
relative or a cadaver.
"The biggest problem is lack
of kidneys. We're limited by sup-
ply to how many (transplants) we
can do said Parker.
There are 65 people in eastern
North Carolina waiting for kid-
neys. Parker said she urges people
to talk to their families about
donating organs after they have
died. She said the lack of knowl-
edge about transplants as well as
cultural and religious differences
may explain the limited supply of
organs. Many people do not real-
ize that they can live a perfectly
normal life with only one kidney.
Charles Reid waited fiveyears
on dialysisbefore a kidney became
available in July of 1984. He was
on a waiting list and received a
cadaveric kidney.
"I've been doing fine and I'm
really glad I had it done. I'm just
thankful of all the doctors and
nurses at the school of medicine
said Reid.
Frelke was also on dialysis for
five years and would have died
had he not receive a 16 year old
man's kidney.
"People just don't realize the
importance of donating their or-
gans; you could save a life said
Frelke He said he recommends
people to go to their drivers li-
cense off ice and tell them you want
to be a donor.
"I would like to see more
people get involved, people have
to realize they can help another
life said Frelke. For questions
andor contributions please write
to the Eastern Carolina Transplant
Support Group, co Cliff Frelke,
208 Williamsburg Drive, Creen-
ville, N.C
It depends upon how and
where you receive your kidney as
to how long it will last. Parker
said there isa problem with black
Since blacks have a higher
rateof kidney failure, sometimes
due to hypertension, they are in
need of more kidney transplants
however fewer blacks donate
their organs than whites. The
kidney of a white person may
not match as well and the body
may reject the kidney, therefore
they may have to try a second
transplant or return to dialysis.
"It's real hard on me, it is
hard to accept when it (the trans-
plant) doesn't work said Parker.
The chances are always good but
Parker tells her patients the facts.
She said she wishes there were
some kind of incentive to get
people, especially blacks, to do-
nate. It is important to educate
the public about transplantation.
Parker said the point is that
transplantations are here in east-
ern North Carolina for kidney,
heart and pancreas and it is won-
derful because peopledon't need
to travel so far for important
medical care.
Continued from page 1
Services will begin a five year con-
tract as the new food service.
Salammon said he is pleased with
the choice He said ARA has cor-
porate expertise, experience, and
an excellent record.
They have 14 accounts in
North Carolina including the
University of North Carolina at
Greensboro, UNC Wilmington,
UNC Charlotte, Wake Forest,
Meredith College and Elon. Salam-
mon said he hopes ECU can tap
into that expertise and he said he is
expecting "big things
Despite rumors of a manda-
tory meal plan for students living
on campus, Sal.immon denies any
truth to them. Salammon said,
"There is discussion that we will
go to a mandatory board Fresh-
man program in the beginning of
the 1993 school year However,
he said it is merely speculation
and the reason for such actions
would be to build new programs.
The meal plan is only mandatory
in the summer ensuring the uni-
versity to have a food service pro-
gram during summer school.
In the upcoming fall semester,
there will be three meal plans to
choose from. The 14 MealsWeek
Plus Plan provides 14 meals each
week plus $100 in a declining bal-
ance account. The 9 MealsWeek
Plus Plan pro vides nine meals each
week plus $100 in a declining bal-
ance account. And the Declining
Balance Plan allows students to
open an account with a minimum
of $200 and add money in $50
Watermelon Feast
On the Mall 3:00 p.m.
Thursday, July 12.
Free Watermelon, Seed Spitting Contest!
Concert on the Mall
Monday, July 16 9:00 p.m.
BingoIce Cream Party
Thursday, July 19 3:00 p.m.
Mcndenhall Room 221
we restore those two standards, I
am confident that our AAA credit
rating will deserve to be reaf-
According to Martin, even if
N.C. did not intend to see bonds
for any capital projects, the loss of
the triple-A credit rating would
injure the reputation for sound
fiscal policies that has attracted
many large employers.
Martin said that it would have
the side effect of undercutting the
reputatuonsof the citiesand coun-
ties whose own credit ratings re-
flect their starus as subdivisions of
N.C. and it would erode the value
and marketability of ouroutstand-
ing bonds.
According to Martin the prob-
lem with an income tax increase is
that those who pay the income tax
already got a big increase last year
because 700,000other taxpayers got
excluded from having to pay in-
come taxes. Even so, N.C. raises
more income tax per capita, on a
basisof the total population, than all
but seven other states Martin says
that N.C. is also in the top 10 states
in the total corporate income taxes
raised per capita, and that, too, just
got raised two years ago. So neither
of these income taxes should take
another hit.
A sales tax increses is the an-
swer because the current 5 percent
sales tax is not among the top 10
states. While it is regressive, with
lower income taxpayers paying a
relatively higher fraction of income
for retail purchases, it should be
"Oeclining balance seems to
be the most popular Salammon
said. "It's a good idea, it's very
flexible but it's also expensive
Students like declining balance
because they like flexibility. They
felt they were throwing their
money away so we combined
the two
Continued from page 1
remembered that 700,000 lower-
income workers were relieved of
anv tax just last year.
Martin says the safest thing
to do is to vote now for the tax
increase to take effect next year,
but the worst thing to do would
be to have it voted down.
"This is not easy medicine
but with a favorable response I
believe that wecan meet not only
the needs of N.C, but also de-
serve the confidence of those
whose judgement is believed so
highly in evaluating credit wor-
thiness. The problem is real, and
it is serious. Let's work together,
without rancor and without panic
and do what we must do to fix
it Martin said.
Continued from page 1
There are, however, problems
concerning the placement of re-
ceptacles in classrwm buildings.
"It is against the fire codes to
have paper accumulating in the
hallways Armistead said.
The program is also working
on a solution to keep the paper
recycling boxes visible and easily
accessible to both students and
faculty. Through paper recycling
and mulching tree clippings, the
ECU Solid Waste Management
program has diverted 30 percent
of it's solid waste from entering
the county landfill.
Chancellor Eakin feels the
university progressed further in
Solid Waste Management than
UNC. For the program to be suc-
cessful, students should pay
more attention to not only what
they t hrow away, but where they
throw it away, according to
Applications are now being accepted for photographers for the 1990-91 school year. If you have
experience with cameras and want to learn more while working with the ECU Media, then apply today
at the Media Board Office, Second Floor of the
Publications Building.
� Presents �
Willie Tyler & Lester
also Pfte Conklin
S6 00 Members M00 Guests
Wednesday. July 11th
I itW�l� M f( l'�ul Mil artntv l
( jiilf r I mlf� mi Sunday uly 22nd
with I imo S�r�it byl�� Att
- � It and Irom Ihf ontnl
VOX I lor Mtuibwi
ill (Hi forGtifttt
Saturday, July 14th
rmy 5ou"l
�Urn, I TWfi
Jml� �C
mm m
FridayJuly lHh
�mm- nvWr. $530 C��-�r�
On Saturday night, July
14, 1990, the Original
Nantucket will perform at
The Attic in Greenville,
NC. It will be the 1st ap-
pearance for the Original
Nantucket at the Attic, a
club that has been the
cornerstone of rock-n-roll
in eastern N.C. for 18
I jrry UzJtell voc�1�
Mike Uz.mII, keyi, moog baie
Tommy Red voc�lt, guitar
Eddie Blatr vocmli. sm. keyi
(ECU grad)
Kenny Soule vocali. drumi,
(ECU gnd)
Mark Downing lead guitar
n� bwl � JI pnfonn maaanaJ manly awn da l�
Una aHwma r" � "( of nt � "� thai haw
ir-Tt torn hvard hrfor. a
0aiD "IDE
209 East Fifth Street
ti,��. totggkjm At AtMc Gtn
Thursday, July 12th
Miss It!
752 - 7303
DATE: Every Friday
TIME: 6 00 until
PLACE: Raroada Inn Green v. "t
S3 00 17-0 Ice Tea' SI OO.domcstic b-er. 50
o Cnv. i Chjrg- fnj-bUiavnts 01 and over
rRrF PTA Pia
It- : � �; i !jn. :�� - .�' ard ( . -
!i �'�. Bli'iy a r-r.C'ia Bi d Do
JUS1 DOM T Y'SS0oT 0 iMj- Fi,

�he SaHt Carolinian
Josn'i i L Jenkins Jk General Manager
Mn hah. G. Martin, Mumgmg Editor
ADAM BLANKENSHIP, Director of Advertising
Tim Hampton, Hews Editor
MARC MOKIN, Asst. New Eiiicr
Caroline Ciwck, Futures Editor
DEANNA NEVCLOSKL Asst reaturt-s Editor
DOUC Morris, Sirfs Editor
EARI 1 M McAW EY, Ass. Sports Editor
S 0T1 MaXWB I, Sartre Editor
Pai i GlGEE, Stateand Nation Editor
Phoni; LUONG, Credit Manager
STUART RiSNER, Business Manager
MICHAEL Kole, Ad Tech Supervisor
Tohy BARBOUR, Circulation Manager
J.D. VVllITMIRE, Production Manager
CHARLES Will INC.HAM, Darkroom Technician
STEVE REID, Staff Illustrator
Deborah S. Daniel, Secretary
The East i arvlinian has served the East Carolina campus community since 1925, emphasizing informatioa thai directly
i fleets ECU students During the ECU summer sessions. The East Carolinian publishes once a week with a circulation of
5,000 Tht Eastarotuuan reserves the right to refuse or discontinue tnj tdvertisemems that tliscrmunate on the basis of
Bge, sea, creed n nationa origin. Die masthead, editorial in each edition docs not necessarily represent the views of one but, rather, is a majority opinion of the Editorial Board. I hf East (u.hntan welcomes letters expressing all
points el view 1 diets should DC limited to 20 words or less. For purposes of decency and brevity, Tht East Carolinian
reserves the right to edit letters lor publication. Letters should be addressed to The Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications
Rids 1 r Greenville, NC, 27834; or call (919) ' M6.
Page 4, Wednesday, July 11, 1990
Keep the recycling effort going
I or some time now. The last Carolinian has
supported tht' recycling effort Previous editorials
h.n c been w ritten in .in effort to promote awaren ss
and get people involved But the time has come for
praise Not only on the ECU campus, but in (Ireen-
vtllo and the United States as a whole.
Administrators on the ECU campus have
taken a serious approach to the disposal ii hazard-
ous waste the recycling of paper and the purchase of
equipment that will, in the near future, !d to the
university's beautification effort The .st was not
too much, uM the thought of a lew .cerned people
that understand the necessity r protecting the envi-
1 he state has also made an etlort to control
solid waste disposal by passing legislation that will
increase the cost of dumping if a 25 percent reduction
of dumping is not reached by 1993 Again, it was the
concern brought about by the people of North Caro-
lina that forced our state legistatorstors to act on the
issiu- ot the environment, and more specifically,
On the national level. Congress and mem-
bers ol the I louse ot Representatives have heard Bills
dialing with the recycling and the environment over
and over. Many have passed, while other are being
considered at this time At the same time, advertise-
ments have been run on television and radios urging
people to do their part in the recycling effort.
Not everyone will become conscious and do
their part, but it the majority will put forth a little
effort, phenominal results can be achieved. On the
EC U campus alone, rlXX) pounds of paper are being
recycled every week Imagine how much paper could
be recycled if every university andor city in Amer-
ica made the same effort.
The ob of recycling is far from over. Every-
one, one day, will have to pull his load to protect our
earth from resource depletion and the destruction of
our environment because ot excessive dumping ot
solid waste When everyone finally realizes how
important it is to recycle, our homes and lives will
take a turn for the best
1 it's hope it won't be too late!
L. t6 Khit -
IT lAvis -Vcvey
'XvftfKN �; MAK4S
Taking the banks to the cleaners
By Richard Prince
Iinmil News Service
It seems to be unanimous, if
you're wondering how somebody
could get away clean with $10.8
"What I'd d i is get it in a plane
or a boat and try to take it to a
foreign location where nobody is
going to ask mc what the source ot
mv funds is, confided Gerald L.
Hilsher of Tulsa, Okla , formerly
the US Treasury official in charge
of countering money laundering.
'Hie simplest way is to char-
ter a plane agreed Inspector
Bruce Bouie of the Royal Cana-
dian Mounted Police. "Load it on
the aircraft and take off to a coun-
try where you're reasonably sure
few questions would be asked
It's been a week and counting
since the nation's largest armored
truck robbery took place June 26.
Two or more robbers held up
an 'rmored Motor Service of
America Inc truck outside Roch-
ester, N.Y after the driver and
guard stopped at a convenience
store. The robbers bound and
gagged the pair, then made off
with $10.8 million in cash, police
According to bankers, legisla-
tors and law enforcement officials,
the thieves picked a good time to
stage a heist.
With sophisticated money-
laundering operations in place
around the world to service an
estimated $H billion in drug prof-
its, $10.8 million could be but a
wrinkle in the cash flow.
And though governments are
starting to come to grips with
money-laundering, they're not
acting fast enough. Besides, as a
Drug finforcement Administra-
tion agent told me: "Money laun-
dering techniques are (only) as
limited as the imagination of the
How imaginative are the
thieves? The cash, collected on its
way to a Federal Reserve Bank,
weighs 1,500 to 1,600 pounds.
Would they:
� Put it into ice chests, put
the chests in a generator, then put
the generator inside a crate and fly
it out of the country on a small
Cessna aircraft? Hilsher says that's
what some thieves did with $3
million to $4 million.
� Hire a professional money
launderer? Convicted smuggler
Leigh Rich, serving a 30-year term
for racketeering, told a Senate
committee that launderers
charged him 1 percent to 3 percent
of the money being processed The
1 percent rate applied to $5 mil-
lion or more.
� Wear smuggler's vests?
Create hidden compartments
under gas tanks? Fill up spare
tires?Theseareall techniques seen
by Bouie, of the Mounties' anti-
drug profiteering unit.
Try the technique known
as "smurfing?" Since U.S. banks
now require that all deposits over
$10,000 be reported, you could
hire, say. 10 innocuous looking
people to make deposits under
$10,000 in 15 different banks.
"You could get rid of $10 mil-
lion that way in a week Bouie
� Go to another country and
hire other people to fly the money
there?On July 2, U.S. agentsextra-
dited rancher Daniel James Fowlie
from Mexico to Santa Ana, Calif.
The teds said Fowlie had as many
as a dozen people load up suit-
cases hiding up to $600,000. They'd
bring it to him in the Netherlands,
where he deposited the cash in
Dutch banks.
U.S. customs did ask the cou-
riers if they werecarryingout more
$ 10,000, but they didn't check.
You can also buy off bank
officials, or have a lawyer make
the cash transactions for you. Bank
officers are sometimes intimated
by lawyers' body language, the
experts said.
Too, you can set up a legiti-
mate business through which you
can easily funnel your cash. In
South Florida, friends told me of
several video-rental stores where
See Prince, page 5
U ANP ONt- 3A1HtO0M' -
fopuB in OHB- FOoaa,
owe PHONE' V
frtML- I LflE
i�AKy Pipes ANt
A fZAT Fort
AU HAi.f
Under the Boards
Shotgun shacks make good homes
By Tim fc. Hampton
It is well documented that
most college students endure
several painstaking years oi im-
poverishment and self-sacrifice
before leaving on the job exodus
to yuppiedom. We take pride in
the humble way we live and tend
to glorify the extent of our frugal-
SikIi is the in housing
and living arrangements among
college kids. Delving most fire
marshal! occupancy codes and
proper matching furniture laws,
students quickly forget all those
years of decency and hygienic
training of their youth when ap-
proaching the need for shelter No
longer are modern day features
such as dishwashers, air condi-
tioning and running water
deemed important.
The underlying issue ol all
student housing is rent. Once a
gathering of these scholars begin
discussing the topic ot rent, it s
sort of like an auction in which the
prize goes to the lowest bidder
One discussion ot this sort started
the other dav in front of the school
store in which a high of $250 was
established for a third of a condo.
After several speakers said they
paid a lot less - between Si2 to
$175-one guv said he had them all
beat. He said he paid $25 a month
for half of a room atop a funeral
home in Bethel and was pro
nounced winner on the spot.
I o rent is not theonly factor
involved with gaining respect
from one's peers when speaking
of housing. Sacrificing all luxury
and comfort by living in a hell
hole is often looked upon with
jealous eves. Of course the more
degrading one's surroundingsare,
the more one's image as a true
survivor of this ravaging battle of
college becomes.
Waiting to use the bank ma-
chine the other day, 1 overheard
two girls loudlv chattering about
their soap-operic existences. One
was telling of how one of their
friends go evicted from an Past-
ern St. house. Her friend turned to
and said something like:
Well, that ain't nothing ou
know lohnnv, theone who lives in
that shotgun shack on Forbes with
no heat, a leaking roof and rats in
the walk? Well, he
Most kids in the post
stages choose to take up residu
practices with good friends Whil i
knowing thy roomie is a crucial
consioieration, living w itt. tin best
buddy can lead to a qui k deti ri
otion of the friendship ramp i
quarters seem to onlya rb iti
the problem and may cause the
utterances of death threats and
rude references to one's parent-
age But then sometimes it works.
1 once knew five guvs from
the dorms who became
friends and decided to move into
a two bedroom apartment in Vil
lage I Ireen After using advanced
math, they decided that three
would have to sleep in one bed
room They drew names trom a
hat and the three beds were mo
into the room. Later that night, the
guv in the bed in the middle heard
what he thought had to be a r �
Pth ot his roommates were
asleep, but yet were carrying on a
conversation According to the
middle beddt r the two sleep talk
ers were engaged in a coherent
trade of words about a basketball
game He said they made perfect
See Hume, page 5
An Ideal View
When do rewards for work pay off?
By Caroline Cusick
Editorial Columnist
1 have another major question
to ask. Why do we work ?
Yes, 1 am serious. 1 really want
to know why.
Do we, as human beings, work
at our various occupations to bet-
ter the society in which we live?
Ordo we work forcokj, hard cash?
First, let me say 1 realize that
money is necessary in this world
We have placed value on paper
bills and metal coins bv allowing
them to be exchanged for foixl,
lodging and clothes. All of those
things are important.
Bevond the necessities, we
accumulate wealth of televisions,
stereos, compact discs, automo-
biles, educations, books, furniture
and household appliances. We
have taken modernization of the
world into our homes and adopted
luxury as necessity. Think about it
in the United States of America,
more homes have television than
have indoor plumbing.
It people were working onlv
tor the necessities of life, few
people would work40hoursevery
week. Fewer people would die
eariv from high blood pressure or
stressfrom low-reward )obs. Earn-
ing enough money to eat, live
indoors and dress comfortably is
not that hard.
Somehow, that is never
enough. We require RECRFA-
TIO! We require ENTERTAIN-
MENT! Wedeserve A BREAK TO-
We have the right to spend
what we earn however we choose
and on whatever we choose. We
can build treasure chests in our
homes and fill them with stuff
When we fill those treasure chests,
we can build bigger treasure
2 Live Crew
abuses First
To the Editor:
I am compelled to respond to
your recent editorial (June 27)
regarding 2 Live Crew and the
right to free speech. First, let me
say that I am vehemently opposed
to your perspective. I'm sick and
tired of that ludicrous so-called
First Amendment argument that
"if you don't like it you can turn it
off Come on fellow journalists,
that's a cop-out and you know it.
The First Amendmentfree-
dom of speech does not give any-
one a license to sling oral obsceni-
ties before a mass audience�es-
pecially one which encompasses
highly impressionable youths.
What 2 Live Crew, Andrew Dice
Clay, Eddie Murphy and other so-
called entertainers are espousing
is nothing more than blatently
obscene, hedonistic atrocities that
indeed should be regulated to
To the Editor
some degree. Otherwise, they will
continue to foster a societal cli-
mate which provides cheap thrills
but doesn't count the cost.
For many years, groups like 2
Live Crew have hidden behind
the First Amendment and have
benefited from ill-enforced FCC
regulations. Meanwhile, such
performers'decadent crudities are
sabotaging the traditional values
of decency which are fundamen-
tal to the heritage of this country.
It's about time something is fi-
nally being done to stop the non-
Furthermore, while these
individuals continue to provide
such raunchy messages, they in
turn are laughing all the way to
the bank because so many people
havebought into their "entertain-
ment Americans have become
incorrigibly desensitized to four-
letter f-verbs, sacrilegious satire,
and contorted representations of
sex. Let's hear it for shock value!
Finally, the intent of this letter
is to issue a blanket edict: Don't
use the First Amendment as an
excuse to license all ills. After all,
These massive accumul
of stuff are obviously not �� i rth
theimportance wegivc them w hen
we consider them in light of the
Bible and what it teaches
Jesus said, "But lav up f r
yourselves treasures in hea
where neither moth not rust Je
strev s and where tl.ievi S do rw t
break in or steal, tor where nr
treasure is, there will your heart
be also " (Matthew 6:20 21)
There is nothing wrong �
act umulating stuff M( r y is
a problem I he Bible m s tl '
money is a defense as vs isdom is i
defense It also suvs "For the low
of money is a root of all sorts ol
evil, and some by longing tor it
have wandered away from tl
faith, and pierced themselvesv� ith
many a pang (I limothv 6:10)
Money and possessions are
See View, page 5
you still can't yell fire in a crowded
David McCreary
may harm
Tar River
To the Editor:
In the next 30 years, Ther
malKEM will incinerate about 4
billion poundsof hazardouswa te
in North Carolina. What will this
mean to Pitt County and to the
future of North Carolina?
If the incinerator is permitted,
about 15 billion pounds of incin-
erator ash and poisonous sludges
will be buried at some North Caro-
lina site during the 30-year permit
Suppose, for example, that the
See Letters, page 5

The East Carolinian, July 11,1990 5
Continued from page 4
Weekends i.f.lnlx � & ?
2 Nights hotel, airfare, taxes
(S;iJ night sl;i required)
3 nights li tin . nSasifM)
Hotel, n tiom KIM .
laves .s. si i ii i
1 AS I (,AS
2 nights hotel, air from
R)l . taxes awl more
3 nights holt I .iii from
KI1 . transfei s ind taxes
Granville County site is chosen
CattailCreek,BouldingCreok and
Hachers Run drain from this site
down into the Tar River. When
the landfill leaks, aromatic ear
cinogens and toxic metallic com-
pounds will pollute the river
We should be concerned Wt,
our children, our grandchildren,
and all who follow us, deserve
clean water. What will the Tar
River be to anyone, once contami
nated hy these wastes
Carl Rupert
Durham, N.C.
Parking fine
increase is
To the Editor:
Please allow me to comment
upon the recent editorial in The
East Carolinian (July 3, 1990) that
related to parking at the univer-
sity and, more specifically, to the
recent increase rn traffic and park-
ing fines. As chairperson of the
University Traffic and Parking
Committee, 1 may be able to add
some insight and contribute some
information for you and your
The committee is composed
of students, faculty and staff
members and reports to the Vice
Chancellor for Business Affairs,
Richard Brown. The Department
of Public Safety supports the de-
liberations of the Committee with
During the middle 1980s, a
studied evaluation of traffic and
parking patterns occurred and,
since then, parking assignments
have more carefully matched the
requirements of the various com-
ponents of the university. Cam-
pus traffic,especially in the streets
and parking lots east of Wright
Auditorium, has been reduced.
You will be pleased to note,
for example, that at no time dur-
ing the academic year of 1989-90
did students with registered auto-
mobiles fill all the parking space
available to them. These student
spaces lie either on main campus,
or within easy walking distance
or connected by the student-sup-
ported bus system.
The committee did recom-
mend an increase in the fine sys-
tem which had received no major
review since 1980. Such as action
will certainly provide more funds,
but it would, the committee be-
lieved, further advance a rational
approach to traffic and parking at
the university. The present park-
ing feestrucru re, however, reflects
a moderate figure when compared
to those of similar universities.
For example, rather than fol-
low parking regulations, a consid-
erable number of students, fac-
ulty and staff members used the
low fine system as a temporary
parking permit that allowed them
to park anywhere.
This attitude endangered fire
lanes, pedestrians and other driv-
ers. The handicapped parking
spaces mark the only place on
campus that those persons with a
handicapped registration may
The editorial referred to the
"poor man" being forced by the
new fine system to carry the bur-
den of additional traffic and park
ing costs. If the "poor man" sees fit
to ignore the parking and traffic
regulations, he will pay more than
in the past.
Personally, I would prefer no
one to violate such regulations,
but, if so, then let the scofflaws
pay rather than the law abiding
campus citizens.
Henry C Ferrell, Jr
Chair,Traffic and ParkingCommittee
Department of History
Continued from page 4
I hesc special packages require
advance purchase, rates are
subject to change, airfare
subject to availability, (all
for hill details
sens1 and continued talking for
five minutes.
Some students hooseinstead
to live bv themselves in one bed
room apartments or boarding
house situations. The advantages
to a personal abode are many:
privacy and no more long divi-
sion on phone bills seemed to be
the biggest. One plus to an one
bed room a part men t is the personal
bathroom facility. Generally, one
bedroom dwellers enjoy the tact
thatonlv their butts will touch the
toilet seat and onlv their bodies
will washed bv the soap in the
shower soap dish. Also for those
whomonce lived with hairy room-
mates, one-bedders can relax in
doing that the hair accumulating
in the shower drain is their own.
Boarding houses are a differ-
ent deal. One must overcome the
fear of living amongst strangers
because one never really knows
what sort of psvcho, neurotic, ex-
hippie, Vietnam Vet, drug-deal-
ing weirdos are living in the other
rooms of the house. Although
interaction with house-matesis not
necessary as in two-bedroom
apartment situations, a boarder
will inevitable overhear the re-
marks made by a fellow boarder.
In one boarding house case, a
dweller heard the guy down the
hall telling the girl in room D that
Nyquil can actually be used as a
cure for athlete's foot. Big deal.
No matter where a college
student lives, respect is not lost. It
is popular belief that just because
someone attends college, thev
should be exempt from ridicule
concerning housing. It's like the
two old men who stood outside ot
Harris-Teeter shooting the wind
One savs to the other. "Who would
possibiy live in that shabby house
over there?"
"College kids the other re-
Continued from page 4
The Plaza � Greenville
355-5075 K(X)-562-S17H
Open MonFri. 9-5 Closed SatSun.
OfficciaisQ jnttalggh, Chapel Hill, RTP & Wilmington
n�t bad. However, valuing them
above what is true, in right stand-
ing with God and pure can be
The wisest man ever to live,
King Solomon, understood the
purpose of labor and wealth. He
v rote. "Enjoy life with the woman
whom von love all the days oi
your fleetim; life which (docl) has
given (Hi under the sun; for this is
vour reward in life, and in your
toil in which you have labored
under the sun (Ecclesiastes 9:9)
And Moses, the only man God
allowed to see Himself with
humans eyes, wrote that we need
more than necessities � food,
shelter and clothes - to live. He
wrote, "And (God) humbled vou
and let you be hungry, and fed
you with manna which you did
not know, nor did your fathers
know, that He might make you
understand that man does not live
bv (food) alone but man lives by
everything that proceeds out of
the mouth of the Lord (Deuter-
onomy 8:3)
Have vou ever noticed that
"everything that proceeds out of
the mouth of the Lord" can not be
bought with money? Wages
earned and hours worked have
nothing to do with this necessity
So why do we work? Is it
gTeed? Is it to get by? Or is it to
have a defense, to give God what
is his and to establish His cove-
nant on earth?
Continued from page 4
no one cared whether the videos
were ever returned.
It's not that governments
aren't moving internationally to
Two years ago, Congress
passed the Kerry Amendment,
designed to force foreign coun-
tries to report U.S. currency de-
posits over $10,000. If they don't,
they're to be denied access to the
U.S. banking system. Negotiations
In April, a task force of 16
Western nations produced 40 rec-
ommendations designed to pro-
mote joint international action.
They present those recommenda-
tions to the Economic Summit in
Houston July 9-11.
Remember, too, that these
nations have built up bank depos-
its by not asking quest ions. Chang
ing now requires a major shift in
CC-Tyf !W UMTUM1 �ppCiV
includes Fries)
Grilled Breast of Chicken4.25
Grilled Roast Beef & Swiss3.50
Club Sandwich4.25
Veggie Burger3.25
Taco Salad4.50
Tostada - cheese3.95
beef or chicken4.95
Flamingo's Cheesesteak4.75
T-Bone Steak (.16 oz.)
Rilxye Steak (6 oz )
Stuffed Potato
Fettucine Alflamingo's
Enchilada - Beef or Chicken
Just Cheese
Cancun Dinner
El Grande Burrito
Burrito - Bean
With chicken or beef
Spaghetti Dinner
The Right Direction is a Career in Medical Records
M, ,K an. . , th fi Id f health infor-
m iti m management li is � here compute!
technoli bu in �s management and the
nib are industry come together, creating
c hallcnging and rewarding careers.
At streei in meow al ret i rds means being part
. 4 a U ttal health care team - and ma king a vital
contribution It means almost unlimited
potential for professional and personal
growth It means financial opportunity. It
means futureemployment security because
there is a serious shortage of qualified
medical record practitioners.
Point yourself toward success. Ask vour
advisor about preparation for a career in
medical records or contact us
Department of Medical Record
School of Allied Health Sciences
East Carolina University
Greenville, NC 27858
(919) 757-4437
Flamingo's Spud Skins 4.95
Mex Skins 4.95
Nachos 4.95
with chicken or beef and beans 5-95
Guacamole Dip 3-25
Mozzarella Sticks 4.25
Cajun I lamnigo Wingers 4.50
With meatballs or sausage 4.95
Lasagna 6.25
Manicotti 5.50
Taco Salad 4.50
Chefs Speciality Salad 4.50
House Salad 3.25
Tostada - Cheese Only 3.95
With beef or chicken 4.95
Chicken Salad Plate 4.25
i 24 HOUR
12 OFF!

The East Carolinian, July 11,1990 5
Weekends uf.luh 19 .V 26
2 Nights kuilel, airfare, taxes
(Sal. night sta required)
3 inliu IN nu i ssasinn
Hotel, n from KIM .
f.ixt v & mi v ii t
1 AS I, AS
2 nights hotel, air from
RDI . taxes .iikI more
3 nights holt I .in ti imi
KIM . (r.insli i s ittcl t.i�s
Continued from page 4
I lusc special packages require
advance purchase, rates are
subject to change, airfare
subject to availability, (all
tor lull details
Granville County site is chosen
Hachers Run drain from this site
down into the Tar River. When
the landfill leaks, aromatic car
dnogens and toxic metallic com-
pounds will pollute the river
We should be concerned We,
our children, our grandchildren,
and all who follow us, deserve
clean water. What will the Tar
River be to anyone, once contami-
nated by these wastes?
Carl Rupert
Durham, NIC.
Parking fine
increase is
To the Editor:
Please allow me to comment
upon the recent editorial in The
East Carolinian (July 3, 1990) that
related to parking at the univer-
sity and, more specifically, to the
recent increase tn traffic and park-
ing fines. As chairperson of the
University Traffic and Parking
Committee, 1 may be able to add
some insight and contribute some
information for you and your
The committee is composed
of students, faculty and staff
members and reports to the Vice
Chancellor for Business Affairs,
Richard Brown. The Department
of Public Safety supports the de-
liberations of the Committee with
During the middle 1980s, a
studied evaluation of traffic and
parking patterns occurred and,
since then, parking assignments
have more carefully matched the
requirements of the various com-
ponents of the university. Cam-
pus traffic, especially in the streets
and parking lots east of Wright
Auditorium, has been reduced.
You will be pleased to note,
for example, that at no time dur-
ing the academic year of 1989-90
did students with registered auto-
mobiles fill all the parking space
available to them. These student
spaces lie either on main campus,
or within easy walking distance
or connected by the student-sup-
ported bus system.
The committee did recom-
mend an increase in the fine sys-
tem which had received no major
review since 1980. Such as action
will certainly provide more funds,
but it would, the committee be-
lieved, further advance a rational
approach to traffic and parking at
the university. The present park-
ing fee structure, however, reflects
a moderate figure when compared
to those of similar universities.
For example, rather than fol-
low parking regulations, a consid-
erable number of students, fac-
ulty and staff members used the
low fine system as a temporary
parking permit that allowed them
to park anywhere.
This attitude endangered fire
lanes, pedestrians and other driv-
ers. The handicapped parking
spaces mark the only place on
campus that those persons with a
handicapped registration may
The editorial referred to the
"poor man" being forced by the
new fine system to carry the bur-
den of additional traffic and park-
ing costs. If the "poor man" sees fit
to ignore the parking and traffic
regulations, he will pay more than
in the past.
Personally, I would prefer no
one to violate such regulations,
but, if so, then let the scofflaws
pay rather than the law abiding
campus citizens.
Henry C. Fcrrcll, Jr.
Chair, Traffic and Parking Committee
Department of History
Continued from page 4
sense and continued talking for
five minutes
Some studentsh oseinstead
to live by themselves in one-bed
room apartments or boarding
house situations. The advantages
to a personal abode are main
privacy and no more long divi
sion on phone bills seemed to be
the biggest. One plus to an one
bedroom a part men t is the personal
bathroom facility Generally,one-
bedroom dwellers enjoy the tact
thatonlv their butts will touch the
toilet seat and only their bodies
will washed bv the soap in the
shower soap dish. Also for those
whomonce lived with hairy room-
mates, one-bedders can relax in
doing that the hair accumulating
in the shower drain is their own.
Boarding houses are a differ-
ent deal. One must overcome the
fear of living amongst strangers
because one never really knows
what sort of psycho, neurotic, ex-
hippie, Vietnam Vet, drug-deal-
ing weirdos are living in the other
rooms of the house. Although
interaction with house-matesis not
necessary as in two-bedroom
apartment situations, a boarder
will inevitable overhear the re-
marks made by a fellow boarder.
In one boarding house case, a
dweller heard the guy down the
hall telling the girl in room D that
Nyquil can actually be used as a
cure for athlete's foot. Big deal.
No matter where a college
student lives, respect is not lost. It
is popular belief that just because
someone attends college, they
should be exempt from ridicule
concerning housing. It's like the
two old men who stood outside of
Hams-Teeter shooting the wind
One says to the other: "Who would
possibly live in that shabby house
over there?"
"College kids the other re-
The Plaza � Greenville
355-5075 S(X)-562-S17X
Closed SatSun.
Open MonFn. 9-5 Closed SatSun.
OfficeiahQ inRaHugh, Chapel Hill, RTP & Wilmington
Continued from page 4
net bad. However, valuing them
above what is true, in right stand
ing with God and pure can be
The wisest man ever to live,
King Solomon, understood the
purpose of labor and wealth. 1 le
wrote, "Enjoy life with the woman
whom vou love all the days of
your fleeting life which (God) has
given vou under the sun; for this is
your reward in life, and in your
toil in which you have labored
under the sun (Ecclesiastes 9:9)
And Moses, the only man God
allowed to see Himself with
humans eyes, wrote that we need
more than necessities � food,
shelter and clothes � to live. He
wrote, "And (God) humbled vou
and let you be hungry, and fed
you with manna which you did
not know, nor did your fathers
know, that He might make you
understand that man does not live
by (food) alone but man lives by
everything that proceeds out of
the mouth of the Lord (Deuter-
onomy 8:3)
Have vou ever noticed that
"everything that proceeds out of
the mouth of the Lord" can not be
bought with money? Wages
earned and hours worked have
nothing to do with this necessity.
So why do we work? Is it
greed? Is it to get by? Or is it to
have a defense, to give God what
is his and to establish His cove-
nant on earth?
Continued from page 4
no one cared whether the videos
were ever returned.
It's not that governments
aren't moving internationally to
Two years ago. Congress
passed the Kerry Amendment,
designed to force foreign coun-
tries to report U.S. currency de-
posits over $10,000. If they don't,
they're to be denied access to the
U.S. banking system. Negotiations
In April, a task force of 16
Western nations produced 40 rec-
ommendations designed to pro-
mote joint international action.
Thev present those recommenda-
tions to the Economic Summit in
Houston July 9-11.
Remember, too, that these
nations have built up bank depos-
its by not askingquestions. Chang
mg now requires a major shift in
COpyrifto 1990 USA TUMI Avpk l Nkjc
The Right Direction is a Career in Medical Records.
Mcdi at record is the field of health infor-
mation inanagemeni It is where computer
technology, busin �� management and the
health care industry come together, creating
( hallenging and rev arding careers.
A career in medical rei ords means being part
of a total health care team-andmakingavtol
contribution It means almost unlimited
potential for professional and personal
growth It means financial opportunity. It
means future employment security because
there is a serious shortage of qualified
medical record practitioners.
Point yourself toward success. Ask your
advisor about preparation for a career in
medical records or contact us
Department of Medical Record
School of Allied Health Sciences
East Carolina I 'niversity
Greenville, NC 27858
(919) 757-4437
(includes Fries
Grilled Breast of Chicken 4.25
Grilled Roast Beef & Swiss 3.50
Club Sandwich 4.25
Veggie Burger 3.25
Taco Salad 4.50
Tostada - cheese 3-95
beef or chicken 4.95
Flamingo's Cheesesteak 4.75
Flamingo's Spud Skins 4.95
Mex Skins 4.95
Nachos 4.95
with chicken or beef and beans 5.95
Guacamoie Dip 3.25
Moz.arella Sticks 4.25
Cajun Flamnigo Wingers 4.50
T-Bone Steak (16 oz.)10.95
Ribeye Steak (6 oz.)6.95
Stuffed Potato3.95
Fettucine Alflamingo's7.95
Fnchilada - Beef or Chicken5.95
Just Cheese4.95
Cancun Dinner8.95
El Grande Burrito5.95
Burrito - Bean4.50
With chicken or beef5.95
Spaghetti Dinner4.25
With meatballs or sausage 4.95
Taco Salad4.50
ChePs Speciality Salad4.50
House Salad3.25
Tostada - Cheese Only3.95
With beef or chicken4.95
Chicken Salad Plate4.25
ir 24 HOUR
12 OFF!
icorner 5?.�-4!P.5AMjes md

Page 6
Silt Eaot (garoltniattj
July 11,1990 1
WANTED. Walk to school Utilities
furnished. $l37.50mo. 757-3543 ask
tor 1 arrv
80 Honda CM400T Motorcycle Low
� ileape, good condition with helmet
n Kl or best offer Call 757-3356 after 5
liridgestOfM Racing Bicycle 21"
e Suntour accushift, excellent
,1'ion $125 Call 757-3356 after 5
S Im inn l.e 1 our Luxe 21" Lrame bi-
cycle. 27" wheels. Racks front and
reai $100 Call 757-3356 after 5 pjm.
n ricket, valid to &-2-90, anv citv
dbyUSAir,Roundtrip,$259 Is
ii in sour name, absolutely loit!
WO 9125.
I i mud and matted art posters for
sale Mona Lisa, Duret'S rabbit, De-
it oix winter scene, I'lm cathedral,
tofsiXI ondonscenes,kittens.From
� yti 747-2221.
(. abbage Patch dolls for sale Alt w
. .1 green eyes. $15 each. 747-
llings for sale: -amethyst setinsilver,
52 � amethyst & diamond in white
Id -17V Call 747-2221
h pav rent? 10X 60" mobile home
i i.i
Knoll Estates tor sale, $6000.
HI rV908&leavemessageor(919)
� 19 tor appt.
ali- Mountain-type bike, 10
I pton link included Onlv
i v .ill F58-0998 or SVM07.V
lishing and Word Processing. 24 hour
turnaround Mon Fn on most proj-
ects. Designer Type 223 W. 10th,
101. 752-1933. '
pers,Term papers, 1 etter quality pnnt.
pickup and delivery available Call
Processing) - Term Papers, Resumes
Call 355-4695 Mon - Sat
SEARCH Locate financial aid 6-25
sources guaranteed. Call 1-919-946-
4551 or write Schiml Aid, PO Box
254h, Washington, N C, 27889
HELP WANTED; Fart time help
wanted to work in lab at Greenville
Opticians Help wanted through
summer andall next school year. No
experience necessary We will train
you We will work around students
schedule Call 752-4018 and ask tor
ma nager to set up an interviewihx.1
working conditions.
We need responsible people that
would like to earn $50 every other
weekend Filling refrigerated coolers
aT grocery stores. Jeffreys Beer and
Wine North CreeN Street ext , 758-
1515. Applv in person
Get a head start on the fall semester
with a part-timF position in Mens
I adtes Children Apparel Sales, Store
Security and Modeling Applv at
Brody's, The Plaa. Mon Wed, 1-4
HOMES FROM $1 (U-repair)!
Delinquent tax property. Reposses-
sions. Call l-o0Z-83o-8885, Ext. GH-
TIONS! $17,500-&sg 240. Call (1)602-
838-8885. Ext. X-52R5.
ING! ALL POSITIONS! Call (1) 602-
838-8885 Ext. Y-5285.
$11.41 hour! For application infocall
(1)602-838-8885, Ext. M-5285, h a.m. -
10 p.m 7 days.
LENT PAY! Assemble products at
home. Details.
1) h02-838-8885 Fxt.
JOBS - YOUR AREA! $17,840 -
$69,485.Call(1)602 838-8885,Ext K-
READING BOOKS!$32,00yearin-
come potential Details. (1) W32-838-
8885 Ext. Bk-5285
Attendants, Travel Agents, Mechan-
ics, Customer Service Listings Sala-
ries to S105K Entry level positions.
Call (1)805-6876000 1 t A-1166.
$59,932yr. Now Ftiring Your area
Call (1)805-687-6000 Ext K llh6for
Part-Time Help Wanted
Greenville Opticians
Part-time help wanted to work in lab at
Greenville Opticians. Help wanted through
summer and all next school year. No expe-
rience necessary. We will train yon. We
will work around students schedule. Call
752-4018 and ask for manager to et up an
� Good Working Conditions �
CALL 758 - 5393
� Newman Catholic Student Center
�s you to worship with them Sunday
M issos 11 30 .im and B M pm at the
Newman Center, 953 E 10th St Green
Weekdays 8 am at the Ni-wman
� i Wednesdays 5 JO p m at the
� Ccntet
One additional windsurfing outing for
basic surfers will he offered lulv 19 through
theCHitdixir Recreation Program ThcCOSt
is cheap while the tun and sun are high
Call 737 Vv for details. All faculty, staff
and students eligible
The Section of Infectious DiseasesECU
School of Mediane in conjunction with
the Student 1 leallh Center is conducting a
�tudv on the sexual spread of herpes vi
ruv-s We are looking for men and women
i s r.irs .in.) . Idi � '�� ho I av
genital herp
obtaining more i
Askew, K N .it � �
Read The East Carolinian
Due to a limited amount of space, The East. � linianmayn to
print all is not advisable t rely nti
as a sole means of communication. However, during
willtry extra hard to find room for your ann urn �� nl
at least one week before publication.
I In
elassie Law
Jl6T IN-
r�e :rme wa
ciiy Afwt rri
1aiN6 ouvt6XX
umtH IT-1
-rutt rVc�0F
-rMOfrS TrWm
cRtfS0 UN-
Too Fak
squirrels shhshh�
Hr - bHH

1 "�" �' A

Z ;rr
By R & R
Mooni verse
By Angela Reid
Hak.1 ne Biuy
T"c?PA7 : THt AfANcv E-TOwHefit Of Tpe i.
�. ��lA'PV

My 10,1990
Wit gggf (SaroHnfan
State and Nation
Page 7
Wafce County introduces
program for autistic students
RALEIGH (AP) � After
Bucky Reagan was diagnosed as
being autistic, his parents went
through what his mother recalls
.is five painful, soul searching"
vears before they found a school
thai satisfied them.
When they did, thev pulled
up si.ikis from their home and
business in Little Rock, Ark and
moved to Apex so they could
enroll him in the Wake County
school system.
Within four weeks, we knew
our son had improved more than
he had in years Christine Re-
agan said. Even if we went bank-
rupt and everything went sour,
m- tvould have stuck with it
I he Reagans are among a
a ing number of families who
arc moving to Wake C.uinty to
take advantage of its program for
iron with autism.
! he number of autistic chil-
dren in Wake schools has almost
quadrupled since 1981, while the
total number of students has
grown by about 50 percent. In the
past two years, the number of
autistic children grew from 44 to
Autism is a disorder that af-
fects communication and behav-
ior. People with autism may have
peculiar speech patterns, such as
repeating others' words or laugh-
ing inappropriately. They may be
insensitive to pain or unrespon-
sive to sound, and their behavior
may be extremely passive or over-
active. They have difficulty inter-
acting normally with others, par-
ticularly with their peers.
All these symptoms, plus the
fact that some autistic children
also are learning disabled or
mentally retarded, mean that it
takes intense effort and individ-
ual instruction to teach them.
The Little Rock school system
offered special education pro
grams but did not have teachers
trained in autism or classes spe-
cifically for children such as Bucky,
said Mrs. Reagan. The Reagans
started searching outside the state
for a school when their child was
7. He was 8 1 2 when he entered
Wake schools.
The strongest drawing card
for the Reagans was Division
TEACCH, a statewide program
based in Chapel Hill that provides
consultation and training on deal-
ing with autism to both teachers
and families.
TEACCH � Treatment and
Education of Autistic and Related
Communication Handicapped
Children � and its director and
founder, Eric Schopler, are known
worldwide for their work with
TEACCH works closely with
school systems in developing
programs and doing research
about autism. The program trains
teachers in understanding and
working with autism. It also trains
See Austistic, page 8
U.S. Navy picks up man for
desertion fourteen years later
RALEIGH (AP) � Anthony Casturao left the
I S Navy in 196. On that both Casturao and the
Navy agree.
But 14 yearjlater, the35 year-old Lillingtonman
now finds himself cleaning floors and mowing grass
.it tru Vn v s Norfolk Naval Base after being picked
up last montft bv officials who say he never was
discharged from the service.
Casturaff's family and the Navy disagree about
the cit stances of Casturao's 1976 departure.
But a 11:30 p.m. on June 22, authorities arrested
( astui ri desertion charges, and since then he has
been an unhappy guest oi the U.S. government.
Navy has since shaved his moustache, cut
nd outraged his family.
We are so completely drained, we don't know
ire;vmingor going his wife, Linda Casturao,
said ! riday. Mrs. Casturao has not seen her husband
since his arrest. Casturao also left two children in
She said her husband, who went absent without
leave tor 29 days in 1976, was told by his superiors
that he was to be discharged from the Navy after he
rted back to his submarine, the L'SS lames
She said he received a general discharge, follow-
ing misconduct charges, but he does not have the
paperwork to prove it.
Naval officials Mid Casturao is officially a de-
serter because he did not stick around long enough
to be released officially.
"According to Navy records, he was not legally
discharged from the Navy Lt. Cmdr. Mike Todd,
spokesman for the Norfolk naval base, told the News
ami Observer of Raleigh. "Records further indicate
that he was in the process of transferring from a ship
to the Transient Personnel Unit in Norfolk to be
discharged in 1976, but we have no record of his re-
porting aboard to process that discharge
Casturao told his wife this week that he could
not talk to reporters about his case. His Navy attor-
neys also declined to comment.
Todd said officials could not comment on
Casturao's case until his records had been reviewed.
Casturao, who grew up in Florida, had been
assigned to the USS James Monroe when he went
AWOL for those 29 days, his wife said. But he was
See Navy, page 8
Wilmington residents return
home after illegal landfill fire
ns of people have returned to
their homes as (lames began to die
ata landfill fire that had filled the
air with cancer-causing benzene.
At least 69 people were forced
out of 25 homes Thursday, two
days after the blaze began at the
illegal landfill on private property
near the New Hanover County
The fire continues to smolder,
but there is no longer any chemi-
cal hazard, said Dan Summers,
the county's emergency service
director. The residents were al-
lowed to return to their homes
about 4 p.m. Friday.
Summers said officials were
considering using farm irrigation
equipment to tap into a well and
flood the pit, which is at least 45
feet deep.
The 1 12-acre pit containing
tires and construction debris is on
land owned by Alex Trask Jr who
has no permit for the landfill, offi-
"He is operating illegally by
operating a non-permitted demo-
lition landfill said Steve Reid,
spokesman for the state Solid
Cool-hot clash creates wild
Cool air that's pushing out steamy heat will
combine with a jet stream disturbance to trigger
violent thunderstorms today in the Northeast
and mid-Atlantic states.
High above the earth, 100 mprt jet
stream winds are pushing along a
disturbance � a pool of slowly
rotating cold air.y '
Cool, dry air
advancing from
the northwest ,
hot, humid
air upward,
where" Its
The Jet stream
disturbance helps pull
warm, humid air upward,
which strengthens the
Source Bill Limmer, Weather Services Corp
Web Bryant. Gannon News Service
No more avoiding jury duty
says state Supreme Court
RALEIGH (AP) � People will
no longer be allowed to whisper
their possibly embarrassing rea-
sons for avoiding jury duty into a
judge's ear.
A decision by the state Su-
preme Court "isgoing to pu t some
people in a real awkward posi-
tion said John H. Watters, an
assistant attorney general who
failed in a unique attempt to get
the court to change its mind.
In the decision, filed last
month, the justices ordered a new
trial for a defendant who had been
sentenced to death for the murder
of a Burke County man. The court
said Roland DouglasSmith's right
to be present at all stages of his
trial had been violated when the
judge had heard jurors' excuses
privately, at the bench.
Potential jurors "are going to
be saying things in public that in
some cases are hard enough to sa v
to one person Watters said.
"Somebody who has just been
released from prison and their
citizenship rights have not been
restored, they don't want to stand
up in the back of the courtroom
and yell, 'Judge, I just got out of
jail for armed robbery. How about
excusing me?'
"Or somebody who has an
invalid mother, or who was just-
diagnosed with cancer. And one
common thing with older jurors,
they just could not sit through a
morning session of court. They
had to go to the bathroom all the
a motion by Watters asking it to
withdraw the opinion. It was the
first time in the memory of court
officials that the court had been
asked to take back a decision.
The ruling will apply only in
cases of murder defendants on trial
for their lives, Watters said. It also
will affect only potential jurors
brought into the courtroom after a
case has been called for trial. Ju-
rors who get excused before a case
begins or before the date they
report for jury duty would not be
The court, in thcopinion writ-
ten by Associate Justice Burley B.
Mitchell Jr ordered a new trial for
Smith, who had been on death
row. He wasconvicted of murder-
ing R.C. Johnson during a break-
in at a building Johnson owned
outside Hildebran in Burke
Justice Mitchell noted that the
state constitution granted Smith
the nght to be present throughout
the trial.
'The process of selecting and
impaneling the jury is a stage of
the trial at which the defendant
hasa nght to be present he wrote.
"Therefore, it was error for the
trial court to exclude the defen-
See Jury, page 8
Greensboro demolishes railway
Waste Management Division.
Trask refused to return calls
concerning the incident.
Workers with the state Divi-
sion of Environmental Manage-
ment measured benzene concen-
trations of 60 parts per million at
the fire, Wayne Cook, regional
supervisor for the air quality sec-
tion, said Thursday.
Using a computer modeling
program, he calculated the ben-
zene level to be 10 ppm 1,000 feet
from the fire and 0.05 ppm 2,000
feet away.
Highest auto insurance

Per car
after appearing in Time magazine
to illustrate despair in the South, a
longtime favorite drinking place
for street people has been bull-
Officials for the city and Nor-
folk Southern Railway say the
timing of the demolition and the
Time photo were purely coinci-
The railroad, which owned the
former gas station, knocked down
the structure June 22, according to
city inspection department rec-
That was the same week Time
magazine published a photo of
two people in chairs in front of the
decrepit and empty station, which
bordered the downtown rail
freight yard. The city's gleaming
new skyline appears in the back-
The picture sought to illus-
trate despair in Greensboro and
was part of an article titled 'The
Legacy of Segregation The photo
was placed above one taken at the
elegant Blandwood Ball that
shows a black waitress carrying a
tray and a white patron in a dinner
The story said that despite the
abolition of segregation, blacks
and whites in Greensboro still live
in separate societies.
Walter Simmons, assistant
superintendent of city building
inspections, sayshe was not aware
of the Time photo and article until
this week. He says the inspections
department began a move to rid
the block of the building last
"For years, we have been get-
ting complaints about the place
he said.
A man named Charles, stand-
ing near the cleared site, said, "1
hated to see it go because I drank
there. You didn't have to worry
about the cops. "They would just
pass on by in 1987 couldn't see
Key West's G-string rage
on many North Carolina
National average $517.71
Source: A.M. Best Company, 1990, Federal Highway Administration
Julie Stacey, Gannett News Service
(AP)�Thongs may be all the rage
in Key West, but the skimpy swim-
suits resembling G-strings are
barely to be found on North Caro-
lina beaches, locals say.
'You see a few every once in a
while. You don't see them often
said 22-year-old Brian Canady.
Carroll Benfield, 41, con-
firmed that report.
i just saw one with the little
string she said. "I told my hus-
band I wish he had been out there
so he would haveseenit. He would
have loved it
The Wrightsville Beach Board
of Aldermen sent the town attor-
ney to the law library a few weeks
ago to see if it is possible to ban
them, a possibility that disturbs
some and delights others.
"It's not like they're just walk-
ing out here naked. It's just bare
buns. Buns are buns. Everybody's
seen buns said John DiLeo, 24.
"It's exposing yourself. It's Amer-
ica. It's doing what you want to
do. If you got it to flaunt, go for it
Julie Cobb, 16, could not quite
bring herself to see it that way.
"I think it's nasty because
people who wear them look really
gross Miss Cobb said. "Nobody
wants to see that
A few noted that in other
you turn the bottle up The
station's originsarecloudy,but for
many years it was a Spur service
station. Later, John Enoch oper-
ated a used car dealership there.
Enoch said he closed the car busi-
ness in 1987after the railroad raised
his rent. The place has been aban-
doned since then.
Enoch said even when he had
his business there, loiterers in-
vaded the property after hours to
drink and sleep. The spot was a
favorite hangout because it was
shaded, near therailyard and close
to several places that sold cheap
The station may be gone, but
the people aren't. They sit in chairs
amid the rubble and on a nearby
wall that borders the sidewalk. One
regular said the city should have
left the old place alone.
'They should be messing with
places where drugs are sold in-
stead of with us he said.
not popular
equally civilized partsof the world
a thong is nothing to cluck about
because bare breasts and bare
fannies on the beaches are the
order of the day.
'I'd wear it in Rio, but not
here said Dr. Tracy Collins, 28.
"It doesn't go along with the cul-
tural and social standards around
Yet, if thong wearers are so
hard to find, why the fuss?
Mark Wilson, 20, has a theory.
Recently, two friends visited him
from Florida and he speculated
that the novel sight of them strid-
ing across the sands spurred the
See G-string, page 8

JLJhe East Carolinian, July 10,1990
Around the State
U.S. Court of Appeals to decide on a
Murphy businessman's guilty plea
ASHEVILLE - Murphv businessman and convicted drug dealer
Charles McHan, who is being held in an Alabama penitentiary, docs not
know yet if a federal Court of Appeals will allow him to withdraw his
guilty plea
The 4th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals won't consider until at least
October McHan's contention that U.S. District Judge Richard Voorhecs
erred in not allowing him to take back his plea.
In addition, the U.S. attorney's office also has entered an appeal.
Prosecutors want the court to review Voorhees' decision to impose a
lesser sentence than called tor under federal sentencing guidelines for
such a crime.
McHan, 45, is serving 52 months in the federal penitentiary at
Maxwell Field Air Force Base in Montgomery, Ala. Also fined $100,000,
he pleaded guilty Sept. 20, N88, to possessing 200 pounds of marijuana
with intent to deliver. He was arrested in El Paso, Texas, four months
earlier after negotiating with a federal undercover agent to buy the
In documents before the appellate court, McFlan says he is inno-
cent. He says he would not have pleaded guilty had he known the
government was investigating him on charges of conducting a continu-
ing criminal enterprise. His pica could be taken as an admission of guilt
during the upcoming criminal enterprise trial.
McHan has charged that the three defense attorneys who helped
him enter his plea knew or the possibility of the criminal enterprise
investigation but did not till him.
Continued from page 7
al representatives from 42 states
er in Asheville for conference
ASHEVILLE Afour day meeting of the National Association of
Attorneys General began Sunday as states' top legal representatives
gathered to discuss common issues.
Representatives from 42 states, plus Ctiarn and Puerto Rico, were
due at the meeting � including 37 attorney s general. Also coming were
families, corporate observers and legal experts from Canada, Taiwan,
Korea and the Soviet Union Total attendance should be about 300.
North Carolina Attorney C t.acy J. Thomburg is hosting.
"A host of important issnes" will be discussed m many meetings,
which continue through Wednesday, Thomburg said Sunday.
"I just got out of an anti-trust meeting he said. "We'll discuss
environment; that's-getting more and moreattentum. Consumer issues
are high on the agenda
"Insurance is of major importance. We'll discuss laws as they relate
to children. We'll talk about civil rights. We'll review Supreme Court
decisions and their impact on the states
The attorney s general will also share "innovative programs and
ideas" that make the job easier and more efficient "In North Carolina,
for example, we have a seminar for the military each year, discussing for
them applicable North Carolina laws
N.C. adopts a newmedical system into
the state's emergency response plan
R Al EJGH North Carolina has incorporated the National Disas-
ter Medical System into its state emergency response plan, officials said
"This agreement is further proof that North Carolina has the best
emergency preparedness program in the nation, said Joe Dean, secre-
tary of state Department of Crime Control and Public Safety.
NDMS is a cooperative effort of the U.S. Department of Health and
Human Services, Department of Defense and Veterans Affairs, the
Federal Emergency Management Agency, state and local governments
and the private sector.
The system is desigiv A to assist in catastrophes where state and
local medical resources are overwhelmed. Dean said.
If NDMS were activated, the state would assist in transporting
patients from major airports to participating hospitals. NDMS would
agree to reimburse the state and hospitals in a national emergency and
provide assistance in the event of local disasters.
Person County Sheriff detains two men
for questions following shooting
parents to help their children learn
at home
Families usually come to
North Carolina to be close to
TEACCH, which has six centers
across the state. In the Triangle,
they tend to choose Wake because
it is a large school system that
offers a comprehensive program,
said lee M. Marcus, clinical direc-
tor of the Chapel Hill TEACCH
Matty Chaddertoncame from
the Dominican Republic in 1987
after the Florida psychologist who
diagnosed her 6-year-old son rec-
ommended she contact TEACC11
She cheeked school systems in
Asheville, Charlotte and Wake
Countv before deciding to settle
in Wake
She liked therangeot services
in Wake schools. Of the 107 el.iss
rooms for autistic children in the
state's 134 school systems, 12 were
in Wake schools. Wake's program
offered classes for children at every
age, from preschool through high
"Thegood thing about North
Carolina is that we parents can
work together in partnership with
the professionals she said. "In
Latin America, thev don't get
involved so much, the parents into
the problem
WakeschMI officials also have
been willing to expand the pro
caught and spent three weeks in
the brig.
"He was 22 years old and
didn't want to be in Navy she
said. "All the charges were
Mrs. Casturao said she was
confused about why the Navy
would begin looking tor her hns
band after 14 years.
He has lived in North (. aro
lina about 10 vears, ami has not
tried to hide his identity, she said
"We file lanes every year she
said. And he pays child support to
children from his first marriage,
she said.
Mrs. Casturao said her bus
band is not sure what happened to
hisdischarge papersafter he hitch-
hiked to his sister's home in North
Carolina in 97b.
"His ex-wife or sister or
mother may have them she said.
In the meantime Navy offi-
cials have assigned Casturao to a
transit personnel unit in Norfolk.
"They puthimonai tivediitv,
gram as new needs were identi
fied, Marcus said.
"They've just been at the fore
front of developing what's needed
next he said. "When it was time
to develop a program tor older
autistic children, they wereamong
the first in the country certainly
in the state "
Wake's attractiveness to par
ents of autistic children indicates
that the schools are doing some
thing right. Hut the program has
its costs.
Children with autism are
among the most expensive to
educate. According to Wake
schools figures, each autistic child
costsS 11.1187 to educate in the iw
90 school year.
Hut the money the m hods re
ceive for handicapped children
doesn't reflect the differences in
cost lor different handicaps. The
federal government provides $300
for each child identified asexcep
tional regardless ot the handi
I he state sets aside a lump
sum eat h year tor special educa
tion anil divides those dollars
evenly among all such students in
the state. The dollar amount jvi
child arus with the number ot
students vying tor that mone)
said lames Fatata, director ot spe
cial programs for Wake schools
Continued from page 7
working hun e et v day she said
" The are making him strip floor
shine shoes, mow yards
Officials .it the construction
company where asturao works
were surprised by the whole inci-
"I le s a good . raftsman 1i
reliable, very competent said
Warren fortes, safety manager tor
Fluor I anie! Inc
So tar, the a impany has kept
open his slot as a millwright and
welder, and co workers have
taken up a collection to help re
place the paycheckshe has missed.
ROXBORO Two Granville County men were shot to death
Sunday night at a gameroom about five miles west of the Person-
C.ranville County line, authorities said.
Mike Parham, 24, and Steve Price, 29, of Berea in Granville County
were pronouneed dead a 11 he scene, according to Person County Sheriff
Krnest Dixon.
Another man �a Mexican naive whose name hasn't been released
- was taken to Puke Medical Center by air ambulance, Dixon said. He
�vas in critical condition Monday.
Two suspects are in custody for questioning, Dixon said, but no
i harges have been filed. I he State Bureau of Investigation is assiting in
the investigation.
The bodies of the t wo have been sent to the state medical examiner's
office in Chapel Hill for autopsies.
Wake County plans a group home for
AIDS patients in the Raleigh area
RALEIGH - The way was cleared Monday for AIDS Services
Agency of Wake County to start operating a group home for AIDS
patients in Raleigh next month.
A motion to block licensing of the facility by some residents in a
subdivision wasdismissed by U.S. District Count Judge George Greene.
Greene said he dismissed the case because he found nothing to
substantiate a con vena nt signed by property owners that only blood
relatives should reside in the homes.
Some residents said they plan more lawsuits to block the facility,
while others said they would move.
Brevard phone company raises rates
BREVARD Citizens Telephone Co. filed Friday with the N.C
Utilities Commission for a substantial increase in its residential and
business service rates, its first increase since 1983. The proposed an
increase of 56 percent for residents and 69 percent for businesses.
� Compiled from Associated Press wire reports
Continued from page 7
dant, counsel and the court re
porter from its private communi-
cations.with the prospective ju-
He continued, "We are confi-
dent that the actions of the trial
court were in good faith and re-
sulted from its concern for the
efficient conduct of the selection
of the jury. Nevertheless, we must
vacate the verdictsand judgments
entered against the defendant
The trial judge, Claude S. Sit-
ton of Morganton, told The News
and Observer of Raleigh he had
followed a routine procedure
when he had allowed potential
jurors to approach the bench and
to talk with him privately. At that
point, he was reviewing their
qualifications, he said, and they
had not yet been swom in as pro-
spective jurors.
Sitton said the ruling not only
would subject some jurors to
embarrassment but also would
make jury selection take longer.
Would you be interested in being
photographed in bathing suit for :
Calendar photos? The only re-
quirement is that you will be at-
tending ECU during the 1990 91 ;
year. We are looking for a variety;
of girls from sororities, school :
organizations, athletics, cheer- :
leaders, dancers and any other I
student just plain interested! If j
interested please submit a brief �
response and photo (if available) �
to P.O. Box 7163, Greenville, NC :
27835 ASAP.
This Week's Entertainment:
Fri. 6th
Had Boh & The
Koekin' Horses
$1.10 Long Neck
Sat. 7th
The Veldt
Every Friday
The Extremely Large Hour
J pin till close
SI 10 Longnecks
$1.25 Imports
513 Cotanche St.
(located acrosi from UBE)
Each Wed Night
Open Mic Night
Sign up
starts at 3pm
Continued from page 7
Board of Aldermen to action.
The thong species is consid
erably less rare in Florida than in
Wrightsville Beach, he said.
"That's why they were so sur-
prised at everyone looking at
Despite their diminutive size,
thong bathing suits are not cheap.
They average about $50. But why
are stores bothering to sell them if
no one is wearing them to the
'For as many as you sec, we
sell a lot more said Jim Lassiter,
owner of the Aussie Island Surf
Shop. "I think they're more back-
yard bathers than beachgoers
Super Sale At
Fresh Medium
Size Shi imp
Whole Slah
Heel' Spare Ribs
Grade A
Extra Large
Dozen 79
Bold Detergent
Giant Box 42 oz
Limit 1 with $10 food order
Yellow Onions
White Potatoes
Green Cabbage
Your Choice
5 lbs tor $1.00
Silver Queen
White Corn
Limit 3 dozen
Fresh Fryer
Leg Quarters
10b bag
1 b49c
Heavy Western
Whole Rib Eyes
Sliced into steaks free
1 lb$2.69
Pepsi Products
2 liter bottle
.99c Limit 2
Extras .$1.09
Frozen Cream Pies
14 oz pkg.
Libby's Vegetables
300 size can
Garden Peas - Cream
Style Com - Whole Kernal
Com - Cut Beans - French
Style Beans
4 for $1.00
Limit 8 combined
Western Choice Grade
Bone In
Shoulder Roast
Western Choice Grade
Bone In
Chuck Roast
lb. . $1.49
Regular Only
12ozpkg. . .$1.39
Save at
Deli Specials:
Turkey Breast
Cooked Ham
Super Buy!
Store Hours: Open Sundays 1 pm - 6pm
Monday - Saturday 8 am - 8 pm
Priees effective Wednesday July 11 through Saturday June 14,1990
American Express
Quantity Rights Reserved
Corner of Third & Jarvis


N Si
n a
n a
Page 9
Folk musician considers
herself a sensitive rebel
i p Shawn( oh in w a
itcd about bringing a telephoi
.�i a long cord onto the stage . I
v n. ork s Bottom 1 ine so h�
loyfriend in Nashville amid heai
�Hr show.
1 ingsareworkingtheseda) s
r( olvin after many years i
rdues Shehungin singing
guitar, writing songs I lei
� rstalbum for Columbia Records
. id On on which one v.m
t,ir influences of Joni Mitchell
is � ir songs she wrote and si�
wrote with John Leventhal
e w ork she k ent to a folk
. .� . in I ellurid olo
s the folk re n al heats 14
- likes to call herself the
rl ol the sensitive I' ibes
she says: l' e alwaj s been .1
I refused to go to school
. hen I was in seventh
I hated it It didn't dp a 1. I
social reputation
i !vin sang backup on
- izanne Vc-ga's "l.uka" and Vega
sings on her "Diamond in tin
Rough Coivin sang bat kup tor a
Homsby album and he plays
on Something To Believe
I lei name wasShawna, mck-
name Shawn, when she was bom
inVermillion.S D. "My fatherhad
an advertising newspaper. When
I was 10. he sold it and went back
to v hppl and got a Ph.D. in psy-
cholog) rhat necessitated two
mies to I ondon, (Canada, for a
k .11 and a halt 1 lefinished school
in v arbondale, Illinois, where !
w nl to high school. My parents
still In e there
Mv father was a big folk-
musi fan We had guitars around
the house
W hen 1 .is young I sang
� ill live nights a week in
I .1 ! .1 dsand smoked and drank.
r 1 . iii c ti ok a beating 1 went to
stin, and sang some
country. I went back to c arbon
dale and took spe� h therapy in-
stead nl singing lessons. 1 had to
quit singing tor a year I hal w as
11 sanganv, thingldidn't
like M . problem was I fell in love
with too many musical styles, one
after another. I would go bca part
ot that parti ular scene. I can imi-
tate a lol of styles very easily. It
took a lot of time for me to find my
She liked high school, and
studied art and film. "I was a rebel
a t home. M v fa mily made me mad.
1 felt Ihey didn't understand me. 1
set mv self apart in order to main-
tain mv identity, in ways that don't
seem as important now.
"1 was brought up with what
1 thought was unhealthy concern
tpr appearance and show and
pretense and good vibes. Itbugged
me. That's the kind Pt stuff I'm
angry about, having to circum-
vent your nature and personality
tpr the sake of appearances. As a
woman you're supposed to be
"I've never gotten married. I
feel I've never let myself get to-
tally under some guy's thumb
she moved to New Yprk in
late 1980 and in the decade played
in nine er 10 bands
( olvin says that when she and
electric guitarist Leventhal met,
"We were impressed with each
other musically. We started writ-
ing songs tPgether, pretty pop-
oriented. 1 hked them, but never
See Rebel, page 10
Gardners of Soule members Robert Kearns. Audley F-reed Phillip Garde 1 Michael Gardner and Kenny
KSS ol hard rock musac to Ihe Ail on Friday (Photo courtesy ot Chns Seward)
Gardners of Sonle build upon
a diverse music background
Using colors can frustrate
inexperienced decorators
By Deaiuta Nevgloski
Assistant Features 1 Jitor
Color is the rrugi (I
� n h me decorating. It 1 an
llusionof light and space
add excitement to lifeless rooms
and lull the senses with suj
lions ol nch textures
T TYt vc the Egyptians
ing linen mummv. loll -
n ligoblue saysl �. n I
idding tongue-in cheek
� i 4 di signer sheets IK tfu
7tl entun theinteriordesignei
Sir Iskk New ten had 1 l '�
! that the human eye 1 an
n at li ast 10 mill �n
m an infinite pt 1 trum
1 cspite man's longs) ;
� � it) forcok r few pcoph 1
to use it to enharw e Iheii
- rhey have little pr blem
, what tlu like says IV
insecurit � � rte 1 j
rig to select therightshad ind
bine it with others
Pi terson, co founder ol tl
11 til Designs wallcovering md
� design firm, offers the
r t
rooms usually
venter on toi es from one domi-
nai.1 1 ilor family I se a contrast-
ing color onlv as an a .1 rtt and
use it sparingly t av �d a patch-
v!k. ifeel kcolv siv ; alettecan
bf� nd ftrrnishings ot different pe-
riods and styles. I ienerally, the
form thi more intense
t! ei �1 � canbe
� t oler proportions are as
imi ortant as the color. "Picturea
m with a hot red
accent, v rsus a warm red room
I uched with neutral gray two
very-different spaces in the same
two tone scheme
� 1 arger masses in the room
, fas draperies and cabinetry
have a strong presence. I nless
you want these to dominate, se-
lect p. -u ained 1 olors.
. hoose a color in keeping
. ttharoom spurpose Enlivenan
ti A-ithbold tones but choose a
quieter hue for kitchen or bed-
m 1 . � 1 spend a lot ol
coloi to rearrange space.
ontrasting paint or paper on one
. all breaks up a square room's
boxiness Monochromatic (single
color) schemes can camouflage
decorating problems such as col-
umns or ceiling pipes. Play up an
architectural Strong point like a
fireplace or window bay by paint-
ing it two shades lighter pr darker
than the rest ol the room.
� To visuallv expand a room,
choose light tones. Use flowing
solid colors for paint pr a small
pattern wallcovering that does not
stop the eye. Aggressive tones
make a room seem smaller.
A lighter took both indoors
and out is the trend, according to
Ken Charbonneau pt Benjamin
Moore & Co Montvale, Nl- To
lighten raw wood floors, trim,
doors, cabinets and furniture,
Charbonneau suggests an oil-
based stain in oneof several pastel
tints. It gives the excitement of
color without masking the wood
By controlling the amount of
stain applied or by applying it,
then wiping it off, it's possible to
van the effect. Experiment on a
small area until you get the took
you want, says Charbonneau.
As the average American
See Color, page 10
Having alreadv lett their mark on the North
Carolina musk scene, guitarists Michael Gardner
and Audley breed, vocalist Phillip Gardner, drum
mer Kenny Soule and bassist Robert Kearns are Ik k
to conquer the scene in a whole new way with
Gardners ol Soule.
For most bands in the circuit today,common in-
fluences among members are a must. However, in
this Raleigh-based outfit, diversity is something that
helps the quintet establish themselves as musicians
and survive musically among the millions of bands
that spring up each year.
With roots being planted in blue grass, hard rock
and the full-explosion ol the British Invasion, (iard
ners of Soule otters rock of the ls and then some.
Gardners of Soule first took formation whan the
Gardner brothers teamed up with the classically-
trained Soule last year.
Soon alter, the rest ol its members followed to
round out the group.
Together, the Gardners and Soule have 2 years
of playing experience. Mi hael lardner is a well-
known musician who has played with mam bands
Gardner is especially known tor his work in area
favorite PKM
Phillip Gardner, the ba i main lyricist, has
inkedsonj t irDebraD M md has several cred-
its pnl'KM's Rocl Erotica
Having t.ur. i with top-n. h act Nantucket,
soule. who com fn tl family, provided
backbeat for th V paving his dues on
stages a ross �'�
1 reed and K ims 1 mj st membersto
completethe line �, ��r their contributions
to the North ar ili are endless
Freed ea tripes in bands like
The Point and east coast pow 'l 1 use? idewinder. A
native of the Wilmi I eed currently ap-
pears with Raleigh �ct
Kearns who i Hid N. . tinds his
n its in blui
skilled musu 1 in
Keamsis current
(ininoi- 1 5
that includes the� 1
tor "All 1 see is F �
YourMouth Is" s
their second dei
Yen can hi 11
rock-n-roH in tlu ii
Friday. Theii liv
plenty of musical divi -
in the North Carolina 1

A well-
is well as the bass,
reed in ryol
, s� ng demo out
II t Welera-
ur� louth Where
� nishingup
lie play original
1 s, t at the Attic on
ht-tprward with
sur to, sot a trend
Clothes make strong impressions
Well put together men
rate second glances
your political
Time will tell
This sundial located beh.nd the Croatan, may spark more energy
ation A campus rumor indites electric clocks across campus
���, atthe close ot office hours leaving studnets dependen
on sund.a.s like th.s one (Photo byJDWhrtm,re -ECU Photo Lab)
1 mm . lothesm i 1 ntm ike
the man, but the) sure help him
catch a woman s eve
And if a man wants the once-
pver more than once, what he
wears must be well kept, teel good
to the touch, imply a sense of self-
assurance � and be draped on a
trim body-
"1 don't think there's a mating
code of fashion says Gerald
Rothberg, editor of Men's (iukte
to Fashion magazine, "but a man
who dresses comfortably, not
faddish, exudes a sense of himsel t
and attracts women
However, women today ex
pect men to have a selection of
clothes because there are main
more fashion options, says Gerald
Mathews,executive vice president
of Saks Fifth Avenue.
"Women he says, "appreci-
ate men who possessotherdimen-
sionsof style besides simplv stand-
ing on the train platform each
morning in a black suit with .m
attache case
Women also appreciate men
who dress in a way that is comple-
mentary to them, says Sami Di-
nar, a Beverly Hills, Calif haber-
dasher. "That shows they're talk-
ing the same language
In other words, if she's in
Chanel, he shouldn't show up
wearing The Gap.
Nancie S. Martin, editor of
Playgirl magazine, say s it isn' t just
the clothes that count, but what
women associate with them.
'Take tuxedos, for example
she says. "Every man looks ele-
gant m a tu 1 ause il
the v hoU fanta
champagne, dancing till dawn and
Tom Cruise at the Oscars.
Uniforms - police blue
ankee pinstripes, doctor's white
fall into the same category. Not
pnlydotheycreUeanaura,thc n
pre-packaged, so the look is tool
Men who are in good shapi
are the lucky ones. They have mow
clothing options and in a pinch
can pair jeans with almost am
thing. According to Martin, that's
a plus.
"A woman's favorite look on
a man - hands-down, without
question is tight blue jeans,
she says. "1 get tens of letters from
readers whenever we do a jeans
Why eans?
"Women like to look at men
gpingaway she says. "If s one of
their favorite body parts.
"Unfortunately, you onlv get
to look at the rear view after
they've left
Activewear also attracts the
female eye. "When a man wears a
pair of hot-looking shorts she
savs, "it evokes, the image of ath-
letic vitality
This look works only if he has
the build.
That's even more important
than a Giorgio Armani custom-
made suit Said one editor of Cos-
mopolitan magazine.
Yet men of a certain girth
should not despair. They have
See Clothes, page 10
Ihe widow of the
font r' hihppmespresident, was
charges of:(a) bribery
anj , on; (b) racketeering
and fraud; (c) tax evasion.
; Soviet President Mikhail
( iori . , vsaid he and the rest of
thee ommunist leadership would
resign � 1 il nusted byopeneleo-
tiom lb) 1 �viet citizens aren't
better oti in two years; (c) only
u satisfied they had
achw - heir goals and vindi-
, , rmciples.
I A Boston jury convicted a
coupteof involuntary manslaugh-
ter in the deathoftheir212-year-
oldson after they had denied him
conventional medical treatmentin
accordance with their beliefs as:
(a) Mormons; ib) lehovah's Wit-
nesses; lc)( hnstian Scientists.
4. Ihe government said it
would hold an international auc-
rion in late September via satellite
for properties worth more than $1
million each: ta) acquired from
insolvent savings and loan insti-
tutions; 0j) on military bases that
are being phased out; (c) seized
from convicted drug dealers.
5. After investigating charges
that equipment was being stolen
from the federal Lawrence Liver-
more Laboratory in California to
buy illegal drugs, the General Ac-
counting Office said that: (a) more
than $45 million worth of equip-
ment was missing; (b) large
amounts of chemicals that could
be used to make drugs were miss-
See News Quiz, page 10

10 The East Carolinian, July 11,1990
Campus Voice
What do you like and
dislike about summer
Chris Spach, 23
Senior, Construction Management
"1 like the convenience of finishing class early
in the day. You also get your classes over with
in five weeks. 1 don't like the problems with
the air-conditioning in Austin, though
Dimnc Beaman, 20
Sophomore, Education
1 like the fact that you don't have to learn all
the unnecessary stuff. The professors don't
teach more than you have to know. 1 dislike
being at the same class every morning at eight
M.iury Smith, 21
Senior, Marketing
"Summer Session is pretty laid back and you
h.i e mere et a chance to get to know your pro-
fessors. I he sesMon goes by Ux quickly though,
and classes don't go by quickly enough
Mark Warren, 26
Senior, Marketing and Management
"I like that it goes by really fast. The classes are
easier and there are no big projects. 1 don't
enjoy being inside during the summer, espe-
cially when classes are so long. It also burns
you out for the fall and spring
Paige Allen, 22
Senior, History
"For one thing, it's way too hot and they won't
turn the air-conditioning on. 1 like that it's
short and I get out early. Then 1 have the rest
oi the dav to do what 1 want
Joy Newsome, 21
Senior, Communications
"You're not able to take off on vacation when
opportunity knocks. 1 do like the fact that I'm
getting ahead for the upcoming semester and
that the classes are easier
�Compiled by Jessica Riggs
(Photos bv J.D. Whitmire � ECU Photo Lab)
Music Notes
Read along for advice from Rita Long
Dear Rita:
I have a girlfriend who is very
dear to me. I know her boyfriend,
and I also know that he is unfaith-
ful to her. He is afraid I will tell
her. Should I tell her, or should I
just keep it to myself?
Signed, Friend.
Dear Friend:
If you are certain about her
boyfriend and you feel you must
do something, try to find out if she
suspects her boyfriend is unfaith-
ful to her. She may already know
her boyfriend is interested in
someone else, and may be ignor-
ing it by choice. If she indicates a
suspicion that something is going
on, then you could tactfully get
her to talk about it.
This is a delicate situation. If
she does not know about his un-
faithful actions and you area close
friend, whom she knows would
not lie to her, then your loyalty
should be to your friend. Tell her
in a tactful way. If you keep the in-
formation hidden from her, you
would be protecting and showing
loyalty to her boyfriend.
Dear Rita:
I have a friend who is cur-
rently in jail. His sister's boyfriend
committed a crime and the boy-
friend threatened to kill her if she
she said anything. To save her life,
she told the police that her brother
(my friend) committed the crime.
Now he is in jail and may go to
prison if his sister does not tell the
truth. What can I do to help?
Signed, Help.
Dear Help:
If you can talk bo the girl, tell
her that she is being held by fear
from the threat o( her boyfriend.
One way to dilute fear is to expose
it. Tell her to confess the truth to
the police and let them protect her
from this man. She can tell her
boyfriend that the police know
the truth and they are protecting
her and that he is being watched.
Dear Rita:
I have two girlfriends who got
into a misunderstanding because
one had the tendency to be un-
truthful In fact, she makes up
stories about almost everything.
My other girlfriend is fed up with
her lving. Is there any help for one
who habitually lies'
Signed, Friends.
Dear Friends:
1 suggest psychiatric help tor
her. You do not need a friend wh� i
lies. You can suggest thatsheseek
proper help.
Until she does, it may be wis
to avoid her.
felt great about them. That went
on two or three years.
"What 1 think is the truest part
of my musical personality is when
1 trv to figure songs out on acous-
tic guitar. One time when I got a
piece of music from him 1 trans-
posed the whole mess down to
one acoustic guitar. He had a big
rhvthm 'n' blues arrangement.
The Ivrics got better and more
personal.That'show that evolved.
I get music from him. If it strikes a
chord, 1 write Ivrics.
"We were a couple for a while.
When you break up with some-
body, there's usually a nice period
of time where you don't have to be
around them. We kind of kept
working. It was a little odd. We
Continued from page 9
liked the work a lot so it was worth
Her breakthrough came when
they "were able to write songs
people were noticing. There
started to be a bit of a buzz she
The Fast Folk Cooperative in
Greenwich Village put out
monthly recordings bv new art-
ists. "College radio in Boston loved
those records and through pin-
ing them I got a following in Bos
ton Colvin says.
"Also, 1 always equated the
worth of myself with my talent. I
think I had to learn that mv talent
wasa gift and something 1 got a lot
out of. But I'm worthy in a lot of
other ways
"Applications are now being
accepted for features
writers. If vou have ambition
and would like experience to
accompany it, write for
The East Carolinian.
fe5y Presents
Continued from page 9
home gets smaller, families must
learn to live in more modest spaces
with little architectural interest.
But small doesn't have to be bor-
A small room, for example,
doesn't have to be whi te, says New
York interior designer Bunny
Williams. Paint the walls a soft
salmon color and the woodwork
creamy white for an illusion of
spaciousness without boredom,
"Light colors make you less a ware
of those low ceilings that are the
norm in today's housing market
she says.
W Studci
Student Budget Night
Summer Specials
� $2.50 Frozen Dacquiris � $2.50 Ice Teas
� $1.00 Imports $2.50 Pitchers
Boston's funky metal outfit Extreme is currently in a
California studio working on the follow up to their self-
titled debut on A&M Records. Helping out on a few tracks
are Skid Row's Sebastian Bach and fellow Bostonians Aer-
osmith. The new LP titled "ExtremeB: Porno Graffitti" (the
misspelling of graffiti is intentional) is slated for late sum-
mer release.
Aerosmith has released a new video compilation that
includes videos from their triple-platinum ablum "Pump
The home video is titled Things That Go Pump in the Night
and features "Love in an Elevator "Janie's Got a Gun
and both clips of "What it Takes
Attention all Dokken fans: Don Dokken has put to-
gether a band that will release its first effort "Up From the
Ashes" this summer. Former Dokken guitarist George
Lynch has branched out on his own and will premiere his
new band, the Lynch Mob, on the forthcoming LP due out
in September. Other summer releases include LP's from
Dirty White Boy, Doro, Sweet F.A Winger, Ratt, Cheap
Trick, Living Color, King's X, Anthrax and Queensryche.
The Bay Area Thrash Awards were held this past month.
Taking awards for Best Vocals and Best Guitar were
Testament's Chuck Billy and Alex Skolnick.
Britny Fox is still looking for a new vocalist. If you're
interested, send a tape to Power Star Mgt, 6981 North Park
Dr. West, Suite 618, Pennsauken, N.J 08109. The Philly
quartet is looking for someone with a "bluesy good voice,
nothing operatic
You can see Vince Neil (Motley Crue) and Jon Bon
Jovi in two separate movies this summer. Neil will play a
rock singer who gets incinerated in Andrew Dice Clay's
"The Adventure of Ford Fairlane In "Young Guns , " Bon
Jovi gets shot while escaping from prison in his cameo role.
Both frontmen also perform songs on each of his movie's
soundtrack. The Dice flick is due out in theaters today.
On the North Carolina homefront, Tom Pardue, former
guitarist for Fayetteville's Last Child, is currently in search
of area musicians who want to jam. If you're interested in
putting together a band, Pardue is a guitar player with
plenty of playing and writing talent. You can contact
Pardue at (919) 864-4931 or (919) 425-0951.
Next week, Music Notes will give you the scoop on new
Greenville-based band Get It Up, which features members
from 180 Proof. Until then, keep rockin
�Compiled by "Dizzy" Deanna Nevgloski
Continued from page 9
options, too, thanks to the current
relaxed, fluid look in menswear.
"Based on my experience talk-
ing with female fashion editors�
not to mention my wife who has
very definite opinions saysChip
Tolbert, fashion director of the
Men's Fashion Association in "ew
York, "men's clothes should skim
the body
Grace Mirabella, editor of a
fashion magazine bearing her
name, likes navy blazer and gray
"American men who dress in
a classic way have an awful lot of
dash she says. "It wasoncecalled
an English type of dressing and
now is done by designers such as
Ralph Lauren
News Quiz
Continued from page 9
ing; (c) nothing seemed to be miss-
6. The New England Journal
of Medicine reported a new study
had found many effects of aging
on the body could be reversed by:
(a) megadoses of vitamins; (b)
treatment with human growth
7. This nation's minister of the
economy announced that its gov-
ernment had decided to open the
nation's economy � the eighth
largest in the West � to imports
and free trade: (a) Brazil; (b) Ja-
pan; (c) Switzerland.
8. The South African govern-
ment said it was temporarily sus-
pending plans to kill, for dog food
and aphrodisiacs, 30,000: (a) ele-
phants; (b) golden tamarind
monkeys; (c) seals.
ANSWERS: l.b 2.b 3.c 4.a 5a
6.b 7.a 8.c.
efforts by
recycling this
� � � � Now Taking � ��'�"
Applications for
Transit Manager
Applicants must apply on:
� July 11 �
� July 12 �
� July 16
before 5:00 p.m. in the S.G.A.
office or
S.G.A. Transit Office
second floor of Mendenhall
A minimum G.P.A. of 2.0 is required

July 11,1990
She �aHt Carolinian
Page 11
Larkin to
leave ECU
for Disney
By Sharon Anderson
Staff Writer
Traci Larkin played four years
an the ECU softball team She
pined friendship, good gTades, a
chance for a internship and many
neat memories. The graduated
senior is from Georgia and said
her main influence was her dad.
"My dad was my coach ever since
1 ten, until 1 came to ECU
I arkin started playing slow-
pitch softball when she was ten
aiui started fast-pitch when she
was 13. She also played slow-
njtch at her high school in Geor-
gia She was recruited to come to
larkin claimed, 'i went to
camps in high school at the Uni-
verMtv of South Carolina. 1 was
toidabouta pitching and catching
camp in Pennsylvania. So, I went
up there and made some really
good contacts At the camp in
Pennsylvania, Larkin met many
college coaches who helped by
teaching her how to market her-
self to other colleges. Larkin said,
! made a little resume and I had a
video tape and I sent it out
Kathv Arendson wasLarkins'
coach at the Camp in Pennsylva-
nia. Arendson is the softball coach
tor Eastern Illinois. She wascoach-
ing tor Northwestern University
at the time of the camp. Arendson
played for a nationally known
amehire softball team. Larkin
declared, "Mrs. Arendson inspired
me. She sort of took me under her
wing and helped me out. She
actually helped me get my schol-
IRS spends $18
million to build
new facility
By Earle McAuley
Assistant Sports Editor
Ever have one of those days?
Analise Craig hits again and again to practice getting out of a sand trap. Craig is taking golf as her Physical
Education class this summer (Photo by J D. Whitmire � ECU Photo lab)
Desue, Carson to represent
East team at Olympic Festival
. � � . 1 i"VJ fV �. .1. .� � iMir l
While Larkin was on her re-
cruiting trip, she recieved a call
from Sue Manahan, ECU'S soft-
ball coach. Larkin remembers,
We drove up the hill and I saw
everyone laying out in the sun
and plaving volleyball and I said
Oh my God, I've found my
To be on the softball team at
ECU, the players had to have a 2.0
or better every semester. Larkin
said, "Coach Manahans' standards
on grades were a little bit higher.
If we didn't have a 2.5 every se-
mester, we had a study hall
When Urkin entered ECU her
freshman year there were 10 fresh-
man on the team. They all became
dose fnends and eight of them
graduated together this spring.
She said, "We played together for
four years and they were my clos-
est friends in school.
1 made some really good
fnends I know I will always keep
in touch with. I think 1 kind of had
it easier than some people because
1 had those few close friends that 1
spent so much time with
Larkin's career record is 30
wins and 18 losses. Her record for
last year was seven wins, and three
losses. This record was the second
best out of the four pitchers on the
team She played 15 games. She
had one save, one shutout and
five complete games. During the
season she gave up 59 hits, 36
See Larkin, page 12
Sports Information
ECU'S Damon Desue and
head track coach Bill Carson will
take part in the 1990 Summer U .S.
Olympic Festival to be held July
12-15 in Minneapolis, Minn.
Desue, a rising sophomore at
ECU, will represent the East team
at the Festival, running in the 100-
mctersand the 4 x 100 meter relay.
In the spring, Desue, from
Virginia Beach, Va placed sec-
ond in the 100-meters and fourth
in the 200-meters at the 1C4A
"1 think my performance at
the IC4A's helped a lot in earning
me this chance Desue said,
Monday from his home in Vir-
ginia Beach. "Thev needed sprint-
ers and someone to run the relay
and Coach Zinno remembered
how well I ran at that meet
Desue is the third ECU run-
ner to compete at the Olympic
Festival. Otis Mclvin competed for
the South team in the early 80s
and Lee Vernon McNeill was a
gold-medal winner with the
South's 4 x 100 meter relay team in
Carson, the head coach of the
Pirates for the past 24 years, was
selected as sprint coach for the
South team.
"I was very honored to get the
chance to coach the South team
said Carson. "We should have a
good meet for the South in
George Williams of St.
Augustine's will serve as the head
coach for the South's track team,
while Carson will concentrate on
the 100 and 200-meter events and
4 x 100 and 4 x 400 meter relays.
Carson coached the 1990 ECU
4 x 400 meter relay team which
earned All-Americanhonorsin the
indoor season in March. He has
coached a total of 23 All-Ameri-
cans at ECU during his coaching
In addition to the opportunity
to coach at the Olympic Festival,
Carson was also elected this year
as president of the IC4A's. The
oldest track club in America, the
lC4A's has over 100 member
schools, including ECU. The Pi-
rates have finished in the top-ten
of the outdoor meet champion-
ships in six of the last seven sea-
sons and hold the league's record
in the 4 x 400 meter indoor relay, 4
x 100 meter outdoor relay and the
200-meter outdoor.
ECU plans to spend 18 million dollars in the next three years on a
new sports recreation facility. According to Nancy J. Mize, the ECU
recreational sports director, "We are looking at '93 or '94 as the comple-
tion date for the project
The project, according to Mize, is "to build a complex that will be
able to meet all of the recreation needs of the campus, we are currently
not able to do that due to lack of space
The facility, according to Mize, will have "14 racquetball courts, six
basketball courts, three multi-purpose aerobics rooms, a fitness testing
lab, a weight roomcardiovascular center, a conference room, a train-
ing sports care room, a student lounge, a laundry room, equipment
check-out center, outdoor equipment area, lectureclassroom, locker
rooms, an administrative area an indoor swimming pool which may be
indooroutdoor with a retractable roof, and a golfarcherybatting
Also inside the edifice will be an indoor track. According to Mize
"It will be suspended on the second level and go around the six
basketball courts
According to Mize, "The overall size of the building will be 165,000
square feet This would put us in the same range as the other
universities in the North Carolina system, many of whom have built
similar facilities in the past few years.
Mize said, "The budget cuts will not effect this project since it is
going to be totally student funded The money is going to come from
a tuition increase of 18 dollars a semester.
This facility may be placed in a variety of different locations. The
main outlook now is for the area between the commuter parking lot on
college hill and Jones residence hall. Other proposed sites have been for
the parking lot adjacent to Mendcnhall Student Center, the intramural
fields, or the land at the Allied Health Center.
If the site is in the area adjacent to Jones hall Mize said, "parking
should not be a problem. The main time that the facility will be used is
after three p.m. and the commuter lot is usually empty by that time.
There will also be parking on the other side where the Elm Street
Gymnasium is currently Mize also added "If we do build in the
Mendcnhall area, (in the current parking lot) we would build a parking
deck to make up for the 200 spaces that would be lost
In order for the project to get underway it must first be approved
See IRS, page 12
Basketball coaches look for new players
Evaluate prospective players before early signing period
By Doug Morris
Sports Fditor
Basketball coaches Chris Ben-
etti, Scott Lewis and Mike Steele
left July 4 to begin evaluating
players who they will try to get to
sign with ECU later this year "This
period is an evaluation period
said Benetti, a full-time assistant
coach with ECU'sbasketball team.
"I can't say a word. I ran sit on the
sideline. All lcandoisevaluateor
watch. Then in the contract pe-
riod, we can actually talk to them.
"Eachcoachhashisown tech-
nique he explained. "There's
not one set method that's going to
get you a player. It's such an
imperfect science, but it's the most
important thing we do, because
there's no doubt, the better play-
ers make the better team. Better
players make you a better coach-
ing staff as well, and we're all
chasing after that great player. A
bunch of Blue Edwards running
around, that's what we need
Benetti said that high school
students are under a great deal of
pressure until they sign with a
college. "There are some players
that are getting mail twice a day
from schools. Bill Freider, he was
at Michigan, now he's at Arizona
State. He has the reputation that
he swamps the kid. He'll call two
or three timesa day until they'll fi-
nally say 'Coach Freider, I don't
want you to call me anymore, I'm
comming to your school
However, according to Ben-
etti, this kind of pressure is com-
mon around here also. "One re-
cruit, and 1 can't mention hisna me,
but his mother was so tired of an-
swering the phone and having it
be for her son, she got him a pri-
vate line until he makes his deci-
sion where he's going to go to
school. You hear stories like that
and I guess thats how coaches
write books later on.
"I would say, on average, and
this is a safe average, every one of
thekidsonour list arebeingcalled
by between 25 and 100 schools,
and sometimes they won't even
know who's called them there will
be so many phone calls
Benetti explained how ECU
does its recruiting. 'Three of us
go out said Benetti, "What we
try to do is, Scotty and I, the two
assistants, we'll go to different
places. Now what we'll do is
coordinate where we're going to
meet three times during the month
because we're going to be gone
roughly 30 days.
"Aboutevery week to lOdays,
Scotty and I are going to meet
because what we're doing is we're
not just going out and looking
blankly, we're actually following
certain players that we've talked
to for some of them as many as
three years. Others, maybe we
just got into contact with them last
season, but we're going to follow
their progress and what we're
trying to do is to find who's better
and who do we want
According to Benetti, the two
assistant coaches do the investiga-
tive work and then tell Steele
where he needs to go. "We'll see
Coach Steele more than we see
each other
Benetti said that catching up
with the players he needs to find
can sometimes be tough. "You
know what camps they're going
to, and that's just the national
camps, that has nothing to do with
the summer leagues that are going
on, or just even in the outside play-
grounds. You know 'where are
you going to play tonight, well,
I'm going to play down on fifth
and Elm Street at eight o'clock'
See Players, page 12
Pirate coach
NCAA rules
By Doug Morris
Sports Editor
Chris Benetti
Germany does well in Tour
de France and world cup
Will he choke?
, W ertltKa� names an summer The final game to determine the champion
asss zstztssssx - � ��
BESANCON, France (AP) �
Olaf Ludwig has two reasons to
On Sunday afternoon, he
became the first East German to
win a stage in the Tour de France.
East Germans are racing in the
famed cycling event for the first
time, and Ludwig, the Olympic
champion in the road race, is
making an impression.
On Sunday evening, he
watched West Germany beat
Argentina to win the World Cup
in soccer. Ludwig said that he
wanted West Germany to win as
unification approaches.
Ludwig was followed across
the finish line in the eighth stage
from Epinal to Besancon by Johan
Museeuw of Belgium and Ron
Kiefel of the United States.
Ludwig sprinted across the
finish line at the front of a group of
14 riders who had broken away
from the main pack.
Sunday, the tour settled down
after Saturday's time trial. Raul
Alcala of Mexico won that impres-
sively to leap in contention while
Greg LeMond, the favorite, was
just fifth, placed 14th there.
Overall Ronan Pensec of
France is 17 seconds behind Steve
Bauer. Italian ClaudioChiappucci
is third at 1:07 back. Alcala is fifth
at:19 with LeMond seventh, trail-
ing by 10:09.
The rules set by the NCAA
that govern the recruiting of play-
ers can be very complicated.
According to ChrisBenetti, A full-
time assistant coach of ECU's
basketball team, "Even the coaches
don't understand all these rules
The rules are layed out in the
NCAA Manual. Benetti said, "This
is like our bible as far as the dates
the NCAA gives us, when we can
and can't recruit. Then in the
contact period, we can actually
talk to them
There are only three people
who are allowed to recruit play-
ers: the head-coach and the two
full time assistants. "That's what s
allowed by the NCAA. Coach
Steelecan go because he's the heao.
coach, and then you can add
myself and Scott Lewis, the other
Benetti said that the distinc-
tion between full time and part
time is purely organizational. "It
has nothing to do with the hours
that you work. It's designated by
the NCAA. A lot of people want
to change the wording, like 'on-
campuscoach' instead of a recruit-
ing coachorafull-tirnecoach. Full-
time means we can go out on the
road and recruit
Recruiting is divided up into
four separate periods: the evalu-
ation period, the contact period,
the quiet period, and the dead
period. There are only a few times
when coaches are allowed to re-
cruit players.
Benetti stressed that this pe-
riod of time is important. "It used
to be an unlimited amount of time
you could recruit, and now if s
very specific. You'vegotl60days
to go out and recruit" he said.
During the evaluation period,
the coaches can only watch the
players, lean sit on the sideline
See Rules, page 12

12 The East Carolinian, July 11,1990
Sports Briefs
West Germany wins World Cup, 1-0
The World Cup ended Sunday when West Germany's Andreas
Brehme made a penalty kick with six minutes to play to give his team
a 1-0 victory against defending champion Argentina. Both teams ad-
vanced to the final by winning penalty-kick shootouts. It was the first
shutout in a final. Argentina got only one shot on goal.
Edberg claims second Wimbledon title
No. 3 Stefan Edberg notched his second men's Wimbledon title,
dethroning No. 2 Becker e-2, b-2,3-6,3-6,6-4 in Sunday's final. Edberg
won his first title two years ago, defeating Becker in the final. Jana
Movotna and Helena Sukova won their second women's doubles title
in a row and Tom Gullikson successfully defended his 35-and-over title
Sunday against his twin brother, Tim.
Watkins wins tournament by five strokes
Lanny Wadkins, playing 50 miles from his native Richmond, Va set
a tournament record at IS-under-par 266 to win the Anheuser-Busch
Golf Classic Sunday in Williamsburg, Va. Wadkins, who hadn't won
since the 1988 Colonial National Invitation, finished five strokes ahead
of runner-up Larry Mie in hislth PGA Tour victory.
Sullivan wins Grand Prix after pit fire
Danny Sullivan won Sunday's Cleveland Grand Prix after a pit fire
put race leader Al Unser I r and two of his crew members out of the race
and into hospitals. Defending champion Emerson Fittipaldi was third
and Mario Andretti, the final driver on the lead lap, was fourth. One lap
back were lohn Andretti and 1990 Indianapolis 500 winner Arie
Harvard triumphant in Henly Regatta
1 larvard University's varsity heavyweight eight rowing team turned
in one of its finest performances of this season at the Henley Royal
Regatta in England. Harvard's three-length victory Sunday against
London University won the prestigious Ladies' Tlate in six minutes, 36
seconds. Last year, Harvard's varsity heavyweight eight team reached
the finals but lost in a re-row.
Charlotte getting prepared for the NFL
Lawvcrs for the city of Charlotte, N.C and the Richardson Sport
Group say they are dose to ironing out final details for bringing an NIL
stadium to Charlotte. This week, they plan to show the 120-page
agreement to the City Council, which will vote on the plans July 23.
Spartanburg, S.C, businessman Jerry Richardson and his son Mark
want the 70,000-seat stadium ready for 1992.
Committee selects sites for tournament
The Women's Basketball Committee of the NCAA selected the Uni-
versity of Iowa in Iowa Otv as a site of one of four regionals for the 1993
Division 1 basketball championships. Other sites: Virginia Common-
wealth (Richmond), Stephen E. Austin (Nacogdochcs, Texas) and
Montana (Missoula).
Fans greet West German team and riot
Tens of thousands of fans greeted West Germany's World Cup cham-
pions Monday, a day after four people were killed and hundreds
injured alter jubilant street celebrations turned violent. More than 120
people were arrested and at least 60 police officers were among the
injured. The wild celebrations began moments after West Germany's 1 -
0 victory against Argentina in Sunday's final at Rome.
Lendl maintains number one ranking
Despite his Wimbledon loss, Ivan Lendl retained his No. 1 world
ranking in men's tennis Monday. Sweden's Stefan Edberg, who beat
Lendl in a semifinal and Boris Becker in the final, is No. 2, ahead of
Torre mentioned for St. Louis manager
Joe Torre said Monday he would be willing to listen to the St. Louis
Cardinals if they approach him about becoming manager. Torre is a
broadcaster for the California Angels. He has managed the New York
Mets and Atlanta Braves and was a player for the Cardinals. He and
former Cardinals coach and Houston manager Hal Lanier have been
mentioned as possibilities for the Cards job.
Lemieux to have back surgery today
Mario Lemieux of the Pittsburgh Penguins will have part of a hcrni-
atcd disk removed Wednesday, but doctors say there is a 90 percent
chance he will be ready to play in the Penguins' season opener Oct. 4.
Lemieux decided on surgery after back pain, which hampered him
throughout the 1989-90 National Hockey League season and kept him
out of 21 games, persisted this summer.
CCopyng to 1490. USA hHiA VMff CaUrjc InprmMxm Network.
In the Locker
Continued from page 11
and there's a lot of recruiting that
goes on that way. It's not just the
camps that you hear about
Benetti said that there is more
to recruiting than just talking to
the players. "Also when you're
on the road, you've got to get a
good feel for who else is recruiting
that person. All of a sudden, if the
kid has really improved and you
lookand there's Duke, North Caro-
lina and Syracuse and they're
going to battle each other for him,
well, thechance is, not to say you're
never going to get a player like
that, but chances are that his inter-
ests maybe have changed
Although they like to be able
to stay in the state, Benetti said
that sometimes that is not pos-
sible. "It depends on what our
needsareand what the state has to
offer. The last couple of years
we've gotten players form 5'9 to
about 6'6. It's not a good year in
the state for players 67 and over.
There's just not that many, and
when you take into account that
m���! S?
Golf s overtime champs
Golfers who have won the most PGA Tour
tournament playoffs:
Player Wins
Arnold Palmer 114
JackNfckiaus 113
there's 13 Division I schools in
North Carolina, practically all of
us need bigger players and all of
us need better players, but the size
are over
Benetti said that the recruit-
ing this year is very important to
next year's team. "We're losing
three seniors that played on the
inside for us. Stanley Love has
been with us for four years. He
was one of our first recruits. Dar-
ryl Overton and Tim Brown: there
are three players that we're going
to count on heavily this year to
guard the inside he said.
"You try to replace what you
lose Benetti explained, "We've
got an incoming recruit, Joe Bright-
well. He's 6'7, maybe closer to 6'8.
He's never played for us, but we're
just going to speculate that he's
going to be pretty good. Issac
Copeland in the sophomores, at
6'8: he got a lot of minutes as a
freshman last year, but then you
don't see any 6'10s; you don't see
any 6' 11 s up there
Still, Benetti said that they do
have some leeway in their recruit-
ing this year 'This is the first year
where if they (the recruits) can
come in and beat some of those
other players out, then we know
we've done a good job of recruit-
ing. If they have to wait their turn,
then that's pretty good too be-
cause we feel like we've got some
pretty good players now in the
"Ike Copeland is only going
to get better, and he's a real bright
spot in our program. For us to
bring in somebody that is gomgo
to beat Ike out, if we do that then
asa recruiter, we'vedoneour job
Benetti said that teams should
try to improve every year. How-
ever, he said that this can be hard
to do. "After a while, it gets hard,
like a North Carolina or a Duke.
Sometimes it's not that easy to
replace a Danny Ferry or a Chris-
tian Latncr. Some programs can
bring in players like that every
"For us, I think our goal is to
replace a Blue Edwards. If we can
get a better player than what Blue
was for us, then we've done a
great job in the recruiting. Some
people think you'll never get
another Blue Edwards, but that's
our Job
According to Benetti, Ed-
wards is still helping ECU basket-
ball, even though he is no longer
playing. "When You've got a Blue
Edwards that has made it to pro-
basketball, any time he steps out
on the court and a kid is watching
him play and they say 'Blue
Edwards � East Carolina Univer-
sity' that sticks in his mind where
he really dosen't know you, but at
least he's heard from you
Benetti said that the reason
ECU'srecruitinghasbeeti success-
ful so far is because they know:
"Whatever advantage you think
you can seize ou t there, you try to
go for it
Continued from page 11
said Benetti. "Alllcandoisevalu-
ate or watch. Then in the contact
period we can actually talk to
"During that contact period,
they have to allow people into
their homes to talk to Mom and
Dad. This is the first time legallv
we've been able to talk to them
face to face unless they come to
our campus on what is called an
unofficial visit.
"If you were a recruit and you
came up here to visit with me, I
could talk to vou all dav if I wanted.
there's no limit to that visit, but
the minute you stepped off my
campus, if it wasn't a contact pe-
ri(xi, all I could sav is hello' to
you. Anything other than that
would be a recruiting violation.
When some schools get into
trouble, these are what they vio-
late. It's easy to violate one of
them unless vou watch thedates
During a quiet period, the
recruiter can onlv see or talk to a
player if that player comes to his
campus. During a dead period,
students may not make unofficial
Continued from page 11
bv the house. Mize said "it is
currently in the second reading in
the house and it must pass the
third reading before it isapproved.
This bill is related to all UNC fa-
cilities that have self-liquidating
projects, all of these projects have
been worked into one bill, one for
the house and one for the senate
The hours of operation, ac-
cording to Mize, are going to be
based on the needsdesires of the
students "we will be establishing
a student board to set the policies,
if the students want us to be open
from six am until midnight then
that's what we will do, weekends
are the same way
One change that is not going
to affect the students is that fac-
ulty are going to be required to
pay a fee for use of the facility.
Mize said: "they will not be re-
quired to pay, but if they want to
utilize the facility they will have to
pay the same thing as the stu-
dents. ($70.00 a year)
The current facility, Christian-
berry Memorial Gymnasium,
which has been serving the uni-
versity since 151 will thenbeused
for health and physical education
Bv the year 1994 we will hope-
fully have a brand new complex in
which each student may partici-
pate in all of hisher athletic en-
deavors. "It could be a reality by
1993, 1994 said Mize.
visits to the recruiter's campus. In
addition, the recruiter can not
speak at nor attend an event where
a player may be. In both situ-
ations, however, the recruiter may
send letters and make phone calls
to the plaver he is interested in.
If a recruiter sees a player
during any period other than a
contact period, he is limited in
what he can say to him. 'They call
it the 'bump' rule explained
Benetti, "I can bump into you and
say 'hello but that's it, that's as
far as the conversation can go. It's
really funny. If I could get you on
a pay phone in that corner, we
could talk for an hour. I mean
some of the rules seem to be really
stupid, but I guess they made the
rules because somebody sooner
or later has broken them
The better the player the ear-
lier the recruitingcan start. Imean,
there are people who are recruit-
ing sixth and seventh graders, and
when I say recruiting, that may
mean just a phone call every month
and a letter every week
Benetti also said that he feels
some of the rules governing re-
cpji ting shoud be stricter, There's
no limit (on age) he stated,
"That's one of the things I think
the NCAA, and thaf s the organi-
zation that, of course, makes all of
our rules, they're really going to
take a look at that because it used
to be where if you were recruiting
a sophomore, that wasconsidered
very early. Now, if you're not
talking to that sophomore, you're
considered probably late in the
recruiting game
Tom Watson $
SamSnead I 8
B Casper U8
Michele D. Thome, Gannett News Service
Continued from page 11
runs, 35 walks and 26 strikeouts
and her ERA yvasa .182.
Larkin had a designated hit-
ter while she played for ECU. She
said, 'They would say, 'You have
one job and I would get so mad
and say. If I'm going to pitch, I
want to bat
Some of Larkins favorite
teams to play were Florida State
and University of South Carolina.
She said, "I like playing against
the tougher teams. It was hard,
there was a lot of pressure, but 1
guess I felt like I did better
Larkin has been told that she
does not look like a sof tball player.
She said, "It's really funny, when
I tell people I'm from Georgia they
sayWhat are you doing up here?'
and I say, 'I got recruited for soft-
ball' and they always say, Toil
play softball? You don't lood like
a softball player I just laugh
Larkin does not have any fu-
ture plans to play softball. She
claims there is "nothing more I
can do with it She said, "I might
coach, like a little girls team, for
little league
Larkin, a communications
major focusing on management,
wants to go into convention sales.
She has an internship at Walt
Disney World doing convention
sales. �
She said, "I'm hoping it will
turn into something permanent,
but if I can't stay on, I am going to
try to go to graduate school at
Florida State or Colorado State
Larkin was a life guard down
in Florida two yearsago and claims
she "fell in love with it She also
saidThey are opening a Disney
World outside of Paris. To work
in Paris and work for Disney
would be a dream come true
Sports Writers'
meeting today
at two p.m.
Be there.
Eric B. Carlson, M.D.
is pleased to announce
the association of
M. Earl Heard III, M.D.
in the practice of Cardiology
and Electrophysiology
Starting July 2, 1990
Suite 10 - Medical Pavilion
Greenville, NC 27834
(919) 757-1000
The Hilton
207 S. W. Greenville Blvd.
(919) 355-5000
Rio s Summer
Concert Series
Featuring your
favorite bands:
$ 1.25 Drafts & Other �
Drink Specials I
This Thursday's Band is:
Just Back from L.A. California
Impulse Ride
July 19th Bruce Fryc fie
July 26th Sec You
3 Pair of Paul
McCartney tickets
to be given away
WDLX Live Remote
r e 1 a x e d dress

The East Carolinian, July 11, 1990
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
July 11, 1990
Original Format
Local Identifier
Location of Original
University Archives
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