The East Carolinian, July 25, 1990






�lj� izuBt (HutclMnn
Vol. 64 No. 38
Wednesday, July 25,1990
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 5,000
12 Pages
Medical school meets
accreditation standards
of national committee
By Elizabeth Donaghy
Staff Writer
After a site visit in March by
the LiaisonCommitteeon Medical
Education(LCME). ECU'sSchoo!
of Medicine was reaccredited for a
full, seven-year period.
The LCME is a national ac-
crediting body for medical schools,
and theaccreditation given to ECU
extends for the maximum penod
offered by this committee.
An accreditation is important
because it makes sure a particular
department is providing quality
education. Without this accredita-
tion, nicknamed a "seal of ap-
proval, " students looking at medi-
cal schools would be less apt to
apply to FCU's medical depart
ment.
"It (the accreditation) signifies
that all of ECU's programs in
medical education are up to stan-
dard in quality, in respect to stan-
dards that medical schools around
the country have sot for them-
selves savs Thomas H. Fortner.
director of public information.
The accreditation process
began in December 1988, when a
40-member task force made up oi
facultv, studentsand staff analyzed
operating data from every medi-
cal school department to seek out
strengths and weaknesses
Six basic areas wereexamined:
objectives; governance and ad-
ministration; medical education;
educational resources; graduate
education and the basic science
departments; graduate medical
education, the clinical science
departments, and continuing
medical education; and research.
This 25-page studv is "candid,
thorough and a fair representation
of the condition of the institution
feels the LCME team.
The LCME reviewers pro-
vided the medical department with
a 98-page report that listed 15
summary findings. These findings
give evidence that the school has
been successful in achieving it's
basic identity and mission. Among
the findings:
� The school has "clearly de-
fined and is adhering to its educa-
tional mission" to interest and
teach students in the area of care
physicians and family doctors.
�The efforts made to recruit
and retain minority students are
"commendable and consistent
with the mission of the institu-
tion
� "There is an atmosphere of
collegiahtv among faculty mem-
bers and students" which im-
proves learning.
�The creation of "centers"
which combine resources involv-
ing cancer, diabetes, biotechnol-
ogy, and most recently, cardiovas-
cular diseases, is an effective wav
to stimulate research and breed
interdepartmental collaboration
lames A. 1 lallock, who became
dean tour months before the LCME
process began, found the accredi-
tation to be a valuable learning ex-
perience as well as an important
measure of the quality of a medi-
cal school.
"The excellent report which
we have received is testimony to
the good work that was done in
developing the School oi Medi-
cine and to the good work that
goes on now on the part ot all the
faculty, students and support staff
to ensure continuing excellence
he said.
Hallock will be expected to
supply the LCME with a written
progress report in N92 according
to the terms of the accreditation
agreement. This report will dis-
cuss several issues currently un-
der review, including adjustments
to the first and second-vear medi-
cal curncular and the criteria used
for evaluating and promoting stu-
dents.
In addition to the findings al-
ready mentioned, ECU's medical
school hasbeen found to havegixxl
relationships with the local and
regional medical community, as
well as having "smooth and mu-
tually supportive" relations be-
tween the medical school and Pitt
County Memorial Hospital.
The LCME team found that
the hospital "is an excellent re-
source for clinical education
It was all of these factors com-
bined that made it possible for
ECU's medical department to re-
ceive such high approval and in
tum acquire accreditation.
The ECU Medical School recently received the official stamp of ap-
proval for the next seven years by a national accrediting committee.
Dean James Hallock called the report "testimony to the good work
taking place at the school (Photo by Celest Hoffman - ECU Photolab)
Congressman Jones fights for one-year
moritorium on Outer Banks oil drilling
By Michelle Castellow
Staff Writer
In order to protect the rare
natural coastline of North Caro-
lina, especially the "environmen-
tally significant Outer Banks U.S.
Congressman Walter B. ones has
introduced legislation to stop off-
shore drilling for at least one year.
The Outer Banks Protection
Act,cosponsored by Congressman
Tim Valentine, is a bill which
would "prohibit all oil and gas
leasing, exploration and develop-
ment off the coast of North Caro-
lina until adequate testing can be
undertaken to determine the pos-
sibility of damage to the Outer
Continental Shelf of North
Carolina's fragile coastline ac-
cording to a news release.
Furthermore. Jones together
with 16 other congressmen have
introduced a bill which will over-
turn a 1984 Supreme Court deci-
sion which states that the federal
government has the right to ap-
prove offshore sales and leases to
oil companies even though the
individual states object.
The concerns about coastal
North Carolina stem from Mobil
Oil Corporation's intentions to
conduct a $25 million wildca t drill-
ing operation 47 miles of f the coast
of Cape Hatteras.
Mobil estimates that the op-
eration will uncover five trillion
cubic feel of natural gas on an
elongated north-south reef. If
Mobil's expectations are correct, it
could yield the largest U.S. gas
discovery since 1968, with a onein
10 chance of finding gas and a one
in 1M chance oi finding oil.
Jones, House Chairman of the
Committee on Merchant Manne
and Fisheries, first supported the
wildcat drillingoperation but now
feels that more studies are needed
concerning water currents running
north of Cape1 Hatteras and on
fisheries, resources and spawning
conditions at the proposed dnll
site.
According to a news release, a
second bill. The National Ocean
Protection Act, introduced by Rep-
resentative Barbara Boxer of Cali-
fornia, and cospoosored by Valen-
tine "would prohibit the Secretary
of Interior from issuing anv new
�.iil or gas exploration leases on the
Outer Continental Shelf off the
coastlines of the eastern and west-
ern seaboard and Alaska
Valentine has sided with Jones
on the issue of North Carolina off-
shore drilling prospects.
"We are past due in our re-
sponsibility to the environment. It
is imperative that this legislation
move quickly through the House
and Senate to the President'sdesk.
We can no longer delay the active
protection oi our environment
Valentine said.
The necessity to achieve quick
action has resulted in the majority
of the North Carolina Delegation
signing a letter to Chairman Sid-
ney Yates of the House Subcom-
mitteeon Interior Appropriations
This letter requests Yates' support
to include an one year morato-
rium on new oil and gas leasing on
the Outer Continental Shelf off the
coast of the state.
Inaddition, Valen tine and nine
other North Carolina House and
Senate Representatives sent a let-
ter to President Bush asking him
to include North Carolina in his
recently announced 10-year mora-
torium on the sale of new leases
for offshore oil and gas drilling on
the Outer Continental Shelf of the
U.S. coast. Valentine feels that if
we fail to protect the state from oil
and gas drilling activity our coast-
line could be in jeopardy.
Hospital approves rate increase
By Matt King
Staff Writer
The Pitt County Memorial
Hospital Board of Trustees recently
approved a $263 million budget
includ ing over a 14 percent overall
rate increase for 1991.
The increase in the cost of
medical care is being introduced
to partially offset an expected $82
million in unattainable funds.
"Half of that deficit is created
by people who cannot or will not
pay their medical bills, and the
other half is the result of under
funding from Medicare said Tom
Fortner, director of public infor-
mation for the ECU medical cen-
ter.
Fortner explains Medicare
decides how much of a patients
bill they will pay, not us. "Medi-
care pays the amount they see fit
and no more said Fortner.
The recent cuts in government
funding of Medicare have resulted
in a smaller percentage of cover-
age for it's claimants. "At Pitt
Memorial, more than 54 percent of
our patient population is covered
by Medicare. Shortfalls in these
programs have a significant im-
pact on our ability to control rate
increases said Kathy Barger,chief
financial officer al Pitt Memorial.
Fortner said that this is not an
isolated case. "1 fospitals around
the country are incorporating
similar cost increases, it's just
something that was inevitable
he said.
One thing that kept the in-
creases from happening sooner
was that the hospital receives $11
million annually from the state
because of its affiliation with the
ECU School of Medicine.
Dorm rats bring technology,
personalization to abodes
The hospital expects to gross
patient charges of approximately
$263 million in 1991. Only $181
million of that is expected to be
received because of the unattain-
able funds. The operating costs of
the hospital are projected to be
$179.8 million.
The $1 2 million expected to
be left over is usually put into a
fund that pays for the structural
up-keep of the hospital. Of every
dollar charged in 1991, only 69
cents will be attained the other 31
cents simply be written off
asuncollectible funds said
Barger.
Hospital officials indicate that
thev are attempting to minimize
the impact of rising cost by finding
wavs to be more efficient.
In the last five years we have
implicated many new practices
See Hospital, page 3
By Lisa Hayden
Gannett News Service
Have VCR, will study.
That's the motto of today's
college students, who are fleeing
the nest with all the comforts of
home in tow.
As high-tech equipment like
computersand CD players replace
typewriters and record players in
homes across America, so, too, are
they being lugged up flights of
stairs to college dormitory rooms.
Parents helping their children
move in might even run across an
"The most unusual thing was an
inflatable love doll hanging from
the ceiling of one of the rooms.
This guy's friends would come
over and change the doll's gender
from time to time
"All that stuff is just a way to
personalize a room or give you a
chance to show some individual-
ity Whitmire says. "It also gives
students a chance to do some things
that their parents won't let them
do, at least not to the same ex-
treme Whitmire says the usual
� computers, TVs, stereos, video
games, microwaves, lofts, furni-
ture, etc. � along with the un-
Laying it down
Ernest Williams an ECU brick mason, and his assistant Terry Skinn apply mortar to the inlaid brickwork
near the General Classroom Building The new sidewalks and steps will provide better access to the Tenth
Street side of the building. (Photo by Richard K Davis � ECU News Bureau
occasional waterbed-filling opera-
tion � usually on the ground floor, usual goes a long way in making a
J.D. Whitmire, a junior at East student feel comfortable, as well
Carolina University, was a resi- as providing a sense of freedom,
dent assistant for two semesters, "Most of this stuff I could do
and along with decorating his own without, but 1 couldn't do without
room with "any loud, obnoxious, mycomputer says Connecticut
rude poster" he could find, saw College student Jackie Whiting,
plenty of unusual attempts at cus- Whiting, a senior political sci-
tomizing dorm rooms. ence major, has her own
"Anything having to do with
alcohol or well-endowed females
was very popular Whitmire says.
Imagewnter, which prints reports
and papers ready to be handed in
� no need to fuss with correction
See Dorm, page 3
Inside
Editorial4
Congress should passl
the bill calling for a mora-
tonum on offshore drilling
at the Outer Banks
Classifieds6
Personals, For Sale,
Help Wanted. For Rent
and Services Rendered
State and Nation7
Abortiorj will be a keyl
issue in Brennan's re-l
placement
Features9
'Arachnophobia' offers
comedy and suspense
Sports11
ECU athletic depart-
ment adopts a mandated
drug testing policy





2 The East Carolinian, July 25,1990
ECU Briefs
Revised degree approved for the fall
A revised Master of Library Science degree program at ECU has
been approved and will be offered this fall by the ECU Department of
Library and Information Studies.
The new program requires 38 semester hours, and each student
enrolled will select an area of interest or specialization, according to Dr.
Lawrence Auld, department chairperson.
Areas of specialization include public libraries, community college
libraries, school media centers, rural librananship, technical services,
public services, adult services or youth services. A master's degree
candidate may also wish to plan a course of study relating to his or her
own individual area of interest, Dr Auld said.
Inquiries about the library science program should be directed to
Dr. Auld, co Department of Library and Information Studies, ECU,
Greenville, N.C, 27858-4353; telephone (919) 757-6621.
Five scholarships offered to students
Five full scholarships at ECU arc being offered to graduate students
who are preparing for careers in economic and community develop-
ment
A $123,7lX) grant by the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban
Development (HUD) for the program also provides for wages for em-
ployment of the students in workplace agencies in the region.
Students participating in theprogram are earning degrees in public
administration in the Department of Political Science. The grant pro-
posal was submitted by and awarded to the Regional Development
Institute (RDI).
"We are most fortunate that we can provide this opportunity for
students RDI director Janice Faulkner said. "The grant funds pay full
tuition costs and incidentals for two full ycarsof study as well as wages
at the place of employment.
"The long term benefit is that the workplace experience will im-
prove the entry level qualifications of graduates lexiking for jobs in
economic development she said
Faulkner said that participating students are pledged to make a
faithful ettort to find employment in the fields in which thev work as
Student interns.
"The program will increase the pool of qualified professionals
available to take jobs, and we hope that some of them will find that rural
areas are appealing places to work Faulkner said.
New doctoral program to begin in fall
Dr. Allan A Glatthorn has been appointed coordinator of a new
doctoral program in educational leadership at ECU. The program is to
begin this fall with at least a dozen full-time doctoral candidates and a
second cohort of part-time doctoral students
Glatthorn, a professor in the School of Education, has coordinated
a cooperative doctoral program conducted by ECU and N.C. State Uni-
versity for several years. He is a former professor at the University of
Pennsylvania where he chaired a doctoral program and advised doc-
toral students.
His selection as coordinator of the new ECU doctoral degree
program was announced by Dr. Charles Coble, dean of the School of
Education.
"We are aiming for excellence Glatthorn said "We have an out-
standing faculty, and we plan to recruit a superior student body
School administrators, supervisors and teachers who aspire to
senior level administrative positions in education have applied for
admission to the doctoral program. Coble said that the applicants may
receive substantial fellowshipassistanee, ranging from$15,(XX) to $30,000.
The program in which a doctorate of education, EdD, will be con-
ferred was approved by the University of North Carolina Board of
Governors in May. Only two UNC system institutions, ECU and UNC-
Greensboro, offer the program.
Correct SPF can prevent
harmful sun damage
By Kristi Keiser
Student Health Service
As summer approaches, many
people are spending more time in
the sun. Unfortunately, the sun
can have many negativeeffectson
you if you don't use good sun
sense and take simple measures to
protect yourself.
Here are some tips to avoid
the dangerous effects of harmful
ultraviolet rays.
- When using oils, lotions, and
sunscreens be sure to use the cor-
rect SPF (Sun Protection Factor)
for your skin type. SPF on the tan-
ning product's label provides an
indication of how long you can
stay in the sun after applying it
and not become sunburned. For
example, if you use a tanning
product with an SPF of two, that
sunscreen will enable you to stay
in the sun two times as longas you
would normally be able to before
you would burn. (Make sure your
sunscreen is waterproof if vou plan
to be in the water.)
- To avoid dehydration drink
plenty of water or fruit juices while
sun bathing.
- Sunning times should be
gradually increased. Don't spend
three hours in the sun your first
day. Pace yourself.
- Avoid midday exposure at
first; the time during which the
sun is most intense is 10 a.m. to 2
p.m.
- Sunburns can occur during
cloudy days, while you're in the
water, on the snow, at high alti-
tudes, and while you arc on the
sand.
- A number of drugs mav
increase your sensitivity to the sun.
These drugs include antibiotics,
oral contraceptives, antidepres-
sants, antihistamines and others.
Remember, evidence indi-
cates that overexposure to the sun
can be a real health hazard, caus-
ing painful sunburn and serious
long term effects such as wrin-
kling and skin cancer. So have fun
in the sun this summer, but re-
member to use your sun sense.
The East Carolinian
is hiring staff writers for
the fall semester
Apply at the Publications Building, second floor
Choo-Choo Thru
Washington Redskins vs Atlanta Falcons
August 11th Kenan Stadium
PARTY BUS
Ticket & Transportation only $50
For Info Call Paramore Coach or the Choo-Choo Thru
Limited Supply
756- 1133 201 E. 4th Street.
The ECU Board of Trustees
confirms dean appointment
Campus Briefs
College administrators going abroad
Hie Citizen Ambassador Program, an exchange program admini-
stered by the People to People International organization, has invited 4b
U.S. community college administrators to visit the Soviet Union and
Poland Aug. 5 through 23.
The program provides opportunities tor scientists, physicians, at-
torneys, educators,agnculturistsandbusinesspersons, and other groups
to explore new approaches for advancing interna tional understanding.
Meetings will cover use of computers and other automated systems
in colleges, continuing education for adults in the United States and
Soviet Union, possible exchange programs for students and personnel
and upgradingworker skills.
Among those scheduled to participate is Mike Bruner, president of
Northeast Texas Community College. "The people of these countries
have a need to develop their education systems he said. "Understand-
ing the concept of the Texas community college system, and its partner-
ship with economic development may help them. As each day passes,
we realize more about how small our world really is, and that we are
becoming a part of the development of the world culture
Crime Report
Reckless drivers are issued verbal
warnings by ECU officers this week
July 20
1202 � An officer checked on a complaint of banging pipes in the
ladies rcstroom on the third floor of Austin. No problem was detected.
2345 � An officer stopped a vehicle on Fifth and Reade streets for
erratic driving. The non-student was given a verbal warning.
July 21
0117 � An officer stopped a vehicle at Ficklcn and Charles Boule-
vard and issued a verbal warning to a non-student for careless and
reckless driving.
1402 � An officer stopped a vehicle for going down a one-way
street the wrong way. The subject was given a verbal warning.
July 22
0226 - Two officers were north of Fleming Residence Hall in
reference to an injured subject who refused assistance The subject was
transported to Pitt County Memorial Hospital.
0344 � Two officers were southeast of Cotten Residence Hall in
reference to a suspicious male. The subject was banned from the area.
1819 � Two officers checked out at Jarvis Residence Hall in
reference to loud subjects on the second floor. They agreed to control the
noise level.
July 23
(K129 � An officer checked Joyner Library. The east side door was
found unlocked. It was secured by an officer and logged on the Breach
of Security report.
TV Crimt Htfort it Imktm from ofttcimt fCU liltc W jjfj
Dr Phyllis Nichols Horns,
professor and head of the Depart-
ment ol Parent-Child Nursing at
ECU, has been appointed dean of
the School of Nursing. Her ap-
pointment was confirmed July 13
bv the ECU Board of Trustees and
the University of North Carolina
Board of Governors.
Horns, 45, succeeds Dr. Emilie
Henning, who retired from the
administrative post in May after
eight years. 1 lenning will continue
with the ECU nursing school as
professor In the Department of
Parent-Child Nursing.
Dr AlastairConnell, ECU vice
chancellor for health sciences, said
that Horns "represents the highly
skilled, broadly trained type of
nursing administrator ideally
suited to lead the School of Nurs-
ing in preparing students for the
range of challenges facing the pro-
fession in the 1990s.
"Many of the health care is-
sues facing us depend for their
resolution on scientifically trained
but compassionate nursing pro-
fessional of Dr. Horns' stature
Connell said.
Horns, a Wilson, N.C. native
and an ECU alumna, first joined
the ECU nursing faculty in 1970 as
an instmctorof parent-child nurs-
ing. Over the next eight years she
moved through the academic
ranks to become associate profes-
sor. During the same period, she
continued to pursue clinical prac-
tice in maternal nursing at Pitt
County Memorial Hospital in
Greenville and in private medical
practices.
In 1979, she joined the gradu-
ate nursing faculty at the Univer-
sity of Alabama at Birmingham,
rising to become professor of nurs-
ing and assistant dean of the bac-
calaureate nursing program. She
was named to her current position
upon her return to ECU in 1988.
She began her nursing career
in 1963 after earning a nursing
diploma from the Wilson School
of Nursing, and served for a time
as a clinical nurse at North Caro-
lina Memorial Hospital in Chapel
Hill. She also holds a bachelor's
degree in nursing from ECU, a
master's degree in public health
from the University of North Caro-
lina at Chapel Hill, and a doctor-
ate in nursing from the University
of Alabama at Birmingham. Ir.
1975, she was certified as a nurse
practitioner by the University ot
Rochester School of Nursing in
New York
"We hope to continue to move
the School of Nursing forward in
concert with the rest of the univer-
sity and its strategic plan said
Horns. "Future goals for these hool
lncludedcveloping programs and
affiliations that will ultimately
result in the school's recognition
as the center for nursing educa-
tion, research and practice in rural
eastern North Carolina
She also said she will work to
strengthen collaborative relation-
ships with colleagues at Pitt
Countv Memorial Hospital and to
develop programs that attract and
prepare nursing professionals "in
this time of acute need in the nurs
ing field
Her research interests include
parent-infant relationships, pri-
mary health care of childrenand
nursing manpower.
Summer Special
� It's Hot, It's Cold
� It's Delicious
i�
Fried Ice Cream
� Reg. $2.25 X$1&i
� Now only $1.50 m
only
at
Chico's
if
iv-fiv
the taste of old Ktexltil
521 Cotanche�t(lte
757-16&6i
Buyer's Guide
Above Par195-6725
Action Advertising756-8655
Bogies752-466 S
Choo-Choo Thru757-1969
Chicos757-1666
East Coast Music & Video758-4251
Flu in in go's75S-7457
1TG Travel355-5075
Kingston Place758-5393
New Deli758-0080
Recreation Education757-6387
Sharkey's757-3881
�fE iEast Carolinian
Director
of
Advertising
Adam Blankenship
Advertising Representatives
Ken Earley
Randy Evans
Julie Roscoe
John Semelsberger
Shay Sitlinger
DISPLAY ADVERTISING
per column Inch
National$5.75
Local Open Rate $4.25
Bulk & Frequency Contract
Discounts Available
Business Hours: Monday - Thursday 7:30 - 5:00 Friday 7:30 - 11:30 a.m.
757-6366






The East Carolinian, July 25,1990 3
Dorm
Continued from page 1
fluid.
And then there's background
noise.
"1 can't live without my mu-
sic, " Whiting says. "1 work better
with music than without
Her tirst move upon entering
her cellblock-sized single room in
Harkness Hall is to flick on the
tour component stereo � tape
deck, CD, receiver and turntable.
Whiting also has a refrigerator
and a television � now seemingly
standard in college rooms � a
camera, an answering machine and
a couch that turns into a
bed. A rug, posters and tapestry
make the room cheerier.
"It's because you spend so
much time here. It's your home,
not just vour room she says.
Rather than inheriting her
appliances from her parents,
YVhiting, who's from Newtown,
Sharky's
The Club With Class
Located by Sports Pad on 5th Street
Enter through Alley
Thurs.
Import Nig
Tues.

2 For
Tuesday
Conn says she bought most of
them herself.
"1 started with nothing. 1
bought the tape deck last year, the
CD player this year when 1 worked
six weeks over break she says.
As a freshman, she had only a
typewriter. New freshmen seem
to be moving in with more posses-
sions than their predecessors.
"More and more freshmen,
rather than renting a refrigerator
(on campus) will show up with
one Whiting says.
The days of the simple hot pot
are gone forever. If students have
one, it's usually on a shelf next to
the microwaveoven. Macaroni and
cheese � a student staple � now
comes in convenient zappable
packages.
rhe possibilities for prepack
aged concoctions are endless, says
Whiting, who doesn't have a
microwave, but has neighbors who
do.
"We do Pillsbury microwave
popcorn or frozen burntos. It gets
nastv sometimes she says.
And there is nothing like curling
up with friends or a bowl of but-
tered popcorn to watch a good
movie. Whiting savs there'salmost
always a videocassette recorder
somewhere in the dorm.
"On a boring night, you can
Many students suffer from
school bells' stress
count 25 people crammed into a
room watching a movie from Stop
and Shop she says. "The people
in the hallway are your family
while you're here. It's a close-knit
environment, and (the conven-
iences) are just making it comfort-
able
And making it comfortable �
whether it is the conveniences or
the design of the room � is what it
is all about, according to (oe Burke,
director of residence life at Ohio
University in Athens, Ohio.
"It's very important for the
students to make their dorm rooms
as
comfortable as possible Burke
says. "The more their rooms are
like their rooms at home, the bet-
ter
Burke says that in 10 years .it
Ohio L he's seen ")iist about
everything" in dorm amenities and
construction,although one student
last vearcame up with an unusual
design for his room.
"He had an elaborate design
for building platforms Burke
savs. "He had three different lev-
els in his room, including a free-
standing loft with a double bed,
which is a mazing if you know how
small these rooms can be. It was
really something
mestics
$ 1.00
usa rM
ufliui fiiftii iimfinn Wti�i�k
Hospital
Continued from page 1
Sharky's is a private club for members and
21 year old guests.
j "We Free Pour All Our Drinks
I f spec ial"m EMBERS HIP "i
j With this CouponJ
that help keep cost down said
Former. We've been recycling
and contracting expensive equip-
ment rather than buying it said
Fortner.
"While we believe that the rate
increases are appropriate, we also
understand we must continue to
look internally to maximize effi-
ciencies and control costs said
Dave McRea, chief executive offi-
cer of Pitt Memorial. "To thisend
we are currently preparing for a
major assessment of all facets of
the hospital's operations
The new budget is slated to
become effective October 1 pend-
ing approval by the Pitt County
Board ofCommissionersand Blue
CrossBlue Shield of N.C
Read The East Carolinian!
By Kathleen Bothland
Gannett News Service
At age 5, Tommy cried when his
mother left him in kindergarten.
In grade five, he was scared his
teacher wouldn't like him.
By high school, he wondered if
he would hang with the right
crowd. He worried abou t girls and
getting into a good college.
As students head back to school
next month, the majority will be
looking forward to getting back,
experts say
But many � like Tommy - will
suffer stressas the school bells ring.
Although stress is relatively
normal for youngsters heading
back to school, parents can help
theirchildren by being sensitive to
their worries and tears psycholo-
gists sav.
the way stress is expressed
generally depends on the age of
the child.
The greatest tear younger chil-
dren experience on entering pre-
school or kindergarten is leaving
their mothers, savs Patricia T.
Siegel.a pediatnc psychologist and
director of psychology training at
Children's Hospital of Detroit.
"Kids are at raid of abandonment
and of doing things on their own
she savs.
"por many children, this is the
ver first time they are on an ad-
venture without mom
Siegel suggests that parents
show their children the way to and
from school, walk them to school
or drive them on the bus route
"What parents can do to help
the young child is to talk about
what it means to go to schixil and
to come home - to give the child
boundaries she says.
"Anticipate all the points that
thechild will be frightened about
Many children express fears
through tears, and Siegel suggests
that parents be sensitive but firm.
"Tell the child, 1 know vou are
sea red, bu t y ou mu st go to school
she says. "They must be firm about
that. You cannot allow them to
say home
Grade-school children are most
likely to focus on friends as they
start the school year, Siegel says.
Will I accept? Will 1 be teased
again? Will my teacher like me?
Am I smart? Will 1 learn?
These are all questions grade-
school children will ask them-
selves, Siegel says.
"Children eventually learn that
everyone has strengths and weak-
nesses � even though they all want
to be smart she says.
Stewart Ehly, associate profes-
sor of psychology at the Univer-
sity of Iowa savs generalizations
about the development ot stress
patterns are riskv
"Many psychologists have chal-
lenged that as being a bit simplis-
tic, " he says. "Lots ot kids behave
in different ways in growing up,
and the vast majority turn out OK.
"Young children often rely on a
parent or some adult to tell them
what to do. ;n adolescence, the
peer group becomes more impor-
tant
Upon entering adolescence, kids
tind themselves turning a way from
parents and more toward peer
groups. The importance of fitting
in generates new stress patterns
that were not present earlier.
t. lothes become important, and
manv teen-agers begin dressing
like clones of one another in an
effort to establish a clique and find
a comfortable niche. Fashion indi-
viduality develops in teen-agers.
"Obviously, adolescence is a
time when kids may make poor
choices, but so do adults Ehly
said
Because that individuality de-
velops, more stresses are thrown
on SATs, college applications and
maintaining a strong GPA.
Keep informed of the
issues events and
people affecting the
ECU campus and
community
�,
r Hto S" 4 a- - M
(Eire iEast Olarolinlan
Subscription Form
Name:
Address:
fe� tk
�Jff
NectU
Date to Begin:
Date to End:
glVesco
�"ft"
Subscription type:
D Business ($35.00yr)
Enclosed amount:
Please make all checks payable to
The East Carolinian
? Individual ($25.00yr)
Return to:
The East Carolinian,
Publications Bldg ECU,
Greenville, NC 27858-4353
Office hours: Monday-Thursday, 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m
Friday, 7:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.
Subscribe to
j The East Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925





atye i�uBt (ftarnltman
Joseph L Jenkins Jr General Manger
Michael G. Martin, Managing Editor
ADAM BLANKENSHir, Director of Advertising
Tim Hampton, News Editor
Marcs Morin, Asst News Editor
Caroline CliSlCK, Features Editor
DEANNA NevGLOSICI, Assl Features Editor
Dot C Morris, Sports Editoi
EARLE M. Mc'Ai'i ES 4sst Shorts Editor
Scott Maxwej i , Satire Editor
PAULA Gic.EE, State and Nation Editor
Pi K t. I I o( Credit Manager
STUART RciSNER, Business Manager
MICHAEL KOLE, Ad Tech Supervisor
Toby Barbour, Circulation Manager
D W'lUTMlKE, Production Manager
Cl IARI ES VVll LINCHAM, Darkroom Technician
Steve Rod, staff illustrator
Deborah S. Daniel, Secretary
Eke East ('arotuuam has served iho Esl Carolina campus community since 1925. emphasizing information thai directly
iffects ECU students During the F.C I summer sessions. I he East Carolinian publishes once a week with a circulation of
5,000 I he East Carolinian reserves tin tight to refuse or discontinue anv advertisements that discriminate on the basis of
ice. sc. creed or national origin fhe masthead editorial in each edition does not necessarily represent the views of one
individual, but. rather, is a majority opmion of the Editorial Board The East Carolinian welcomes letters expressing all
points of ie 1 oilers should be limited to 250 words or less. For purposes of decency and brevity. The East Carolinian
reserves the right to edit letters for publu attoti Letters should be addressed to The Editor, The East Carolinian. Publications
Bide . i-A'l . Greenville, C. 27834; or call (919i 757 6lo6
Opinion
Page 4, Wednesday. July 25. 1990
Jones looks to protect N.C. coast
North Carolina recently sighed a
breath of relief as Congressman Walter B.
Jones introduced legislation tor a one-vear
moritorium on offshore oil drilling. Al-
though the restraining order will only be
short-term, the step can be taken as a posi-
tive outlook on the government's approach
to the environment
On the contrary it seems funny that
the congressmen pushing this legislation
are from coastal states. Of course, their
constituents are the reason for their deci-
sion . but what about the other congressmen ?
Do they not believe that offshore drilling
will not damage the environment?
Granted, there are other problems
with the environment that our government
officials are deciding, like acid rain, defores-
tation, soil erosion and recycling. Offshore
drilling just does not seem to be associated
with that list. Whv? Offshore drilling not
only affects the coastal beauty, but spawn-
ing areas are destroyed, which could drive
the price oi fish up enormously.
Needless to say, the recent oil spills
off the Alaska and Texas coasts not only
destroyed wildlife and beauty, but the
credibility of offshore drilling companies
Besides, it is the responsibility of the state to
pay for the clean-up of an oil spill. Sure,
federal assistance is offered, but the re-
sponsibility ultimately falls on the state.
Along those same lines, why do the
states not have the right to sell a lease to
search or drill off their respective coast? The
government is picking the pockets of the
coastal states, while sending them a bill too.
Thank God for Congressman Jones!
Bush follows aides advice on successor
President George Bush wasted little time
replacing Justice William J. Brenner Jr. just hours
after Brenner's announcement Friday, the
President had a list of names from his top advi-
sors from which he could make a selection But
he chose to go with a little known 1 st U.S. Circut
C 'ourtof Appeals judge David H Souter,aswas
announced Monday
In what many are calling "the toughest
domes! tc decision" of t he President's reign, Bush
was forced to stray from the party's hard-line
conservative views to protect his future, and
regain a conservative ad vantage in the Supreme
Court
Recent problems havecaused a decrease
in Bush's support, mainly because he went
against his campaign promise of no new taxes
Along with the problems of the Savings and
1 oan scandals, especially his son's involvement,
many Bush followers have had a change of
heart
So what has our President done? On the
one hand he nominated someone that probably
will not get torn to shreds by the Senate Judi-
ciary Committee because no one knows where
he stands on kev issues But at the same time.
Stouter is someone who philosophically follow
Bush's ideals
The President chose to stay away from
extremists like Robert Bork, a 1988 candidate
that former President Ronald Reagan nominated.
Just as it was with Bork, one of the most important
impacts of Souter's appointment will be his
stand on many of the national issues. The chance
of an overturn of Roe vs. Wade, a 1973 decision
that allowed women the choice of abortion, has
many people questioning his nomination.
However, Bush listened to his aides recommen-
dations that the abortion issue should not be the
catalyst of his decision.
The Washington Post reported that Sen-
ate Minority Leader Robert J Dole, R-Kan said
the President does not owe conservatives a
victory on the abortion issue since he fouled up
the no new taxes campaign promise. what
President Bush owes the country � I think
that's the important thing, not any group, liberals
or conservatives, or pro-life or pro-choice � is
an outstanding nominee who will be on the
bench for some time
Souter's rulings on national issues are
limited, therefore more difficult to attack. But
lobbiest are calling for his stance on many issues
before he gets theokay from the Senate Judiciary
Committee.
Ralph Neas, director of the Leadership
Conference on Civil Rights told USA TODAY:
"The civil rights community knows very little
about Judge Souter. With so much at stake, we
will carefully examine his recordand judicial
philosophy
Abortion activists are also calling for
Souter's stand as weli. But the candidate was
reluctant to answer questions, opting to wait for
the conformation proces.
The door may have opened for many of
the country's laws to be challenged. It is a relief
to know that President Bush took Dole's advice
to make a good decision. He did not choose an
extremist, but a candidate that very wellmay be
as solid as former Justice Brenner.
Although the President made a quick
decision, it looks to be a good one. Let's hope
this will bring back some of those lost supporters.
ojrfJdVJA HtrL a thf
Under the Boards
Sleepwalkers approach exam-time crunch
By Tim E Hampton
Editorial Columnist
Two fancy 49-cent words
somnambulismandnoctambulism,
aresuddenlv upon us. rhetimehas
come for the collegiate zombies to
arise from the catacombs of tfv
foyner Librar) stacks and overrun
the campus again Wat h .is the)
stumble through reaps ol last
minute terms papers, hurst count
loss exams bubbles and mutt i
"donuts, donuts" like some eoj
a parking ticket vigil.
As long as lkties have bei i
around and peopleof warning
been around tousethem;�
one's head, the phrase don't hum
the candle on both ends has been
here. And as long as these admon-
ishing words have been fk atu
around, there have been th se ho
stavupall night long,all night
Procrastination and other ! re
lated degenerative diseasi
some to blow oft doing stuff
the last minute, it is jus! life ' ilu
lohnnv for instances
Being the last week in th e
mester, 1 knew where :m fnendole
ohnn could be found Alone in
the cramped living room of his
. e u nurd Street, there was
lohnnv among the refuge ot fasl
food paper hags and empty sda
b ittles rhercwerebooksopen, fa e
non the vouch, the cot tee table.
sta ked on the floor, even atop the
kitchen range ol all places Papers
of lined and unlined, legal pads.
- pads were strewn about
like the pla e needed a gi � d raking
ibode w or. � both
aid h � adn t slept in a
ipl � la - or mayb more, he
i mber I ike m I
erv
� � lied in the second summer
svssk � nnv got to swelter in the
rd breaking heat ol this the
summcrof 1990. I he heat had taken
II on lohnnv s brain
But tht re amidst the tension ot
i ts unfinished and knowledge
unabsorbed and street tl il ould
i eat it ti hnny
ii hed
� the floral pattern of a sunken
i iking like the kii I I �
i I irv n his throne in this
An Ideal View
state, he sat with a " �
el full ot a bun h i �
syllable namesandtak tl
only be rehashed another �
later, with one eye on ttv
and the other on other II
reading interesting to sa. tl
(tie lohnnv hadn't had
be i or emed with h
eraldaysormaybemi i
remember A fetid
n lunded him, maku
ind him imp
h - � iitive nasal :
made com entr itit
tor thos� whom sat i
allowed him to sta i
how that deep amm
allowed any nodd
When asked w hv � i
ter semester he watted
last of the ve. last � � kid
with a dazed phik - pr
sion drawn on his tee
Becausecavemendi
two days before me
thev wait until the . I I
lohnnv said he ��- i
� ik his record for hours wii
� p this week and c.
.i new wick.
Television plays a role in marriages
By Caroline Cusick
FditorijI Columnist
The inspired Word
says we should set nounhoh thing
before our eyes However many
people, including many who pro
fesstobeChristian,continui �
just that. They repetitive!) com
pulsivelv and addictively set un-
holy material before their eves
Theunholv material to which
I am referring is the content of the
programming that is broadcast
through television transmissi
and received on telev ision sets
Allow me to assure ����
not condemning the media sfrei
dom. Without it, 1 would not have
the privilege ot expressing mv
opinion in this bold manner And
you would not have the opportu
nitv to read and agree with or
oppose mv ideal point of v iew
Twenty years igo television
favontes were "leave It lo Bea-
ver "I Love Lucy The Honey-
mooners "The Andy C.nttith
Show" and bather knows best
Divorce was, at that time, a last
resort for unhappy marriages
marriage was sacred and worth
presen ing.
Cod has ordained marriage
i id thusil shall be for all
time I nfortunately,notevervone
id's standards as their
ow n
I am no! alone in recognizing
this digression between what
marriage should be and what it
to i ften becomes Readers Di-
51 reported A I OS Angeles
ps c hia trist, 1 aw erence I
Friedman, once said. I am con-
vinced that a great many of the
divorces in this country are un-
essarv And itspartlv b ause
1 tea( hes us simple solutions to
mplex problems People tell me:
'It only ! could end this marriage.
Everything would be all right
Nonsensi
According to I riedman, tele
v ision has profound effects on its
viewers Watching television de-
grade marriage Mid present it as
unnet essarv tor intimate relation-
ships warps the perception of
people who stare at their wide-
screens and insist none of what
thev see tout.lies their minds or
influences their opinions
It that is true, then
the Bible disagree? IK '�
Paul wrote in Philippiai � -
the rest. Brethren, whatc
whatever is worth.
Md is honorab
whatever is just w hati i -
whatever is levelv and
whatever is kind ii I
and gracious, u there isai
and excellence if then -
worthy of praise think n inc
weigh and take accounl
things, fix your minds
Why would c iod ha
this through his s� nbt
didn't mean for us I
and obey.
Nina Combs rep rl I
Readers Digest Man
believe that viewing I
television van have a devasl
effect on a marriage f �
is a passive habit that i an
a substitute tc�r intimac v It vou K
watching more than an four 0
two a night vou could be men.
tuned in to the !A than
each other
See Television, page ;
New movie revises message on drugs
By Richard Prince
Gannelt News Service
The change in urban black
United States back in 1472 was
startling.
"Superflv the most influen-
tial of the "blaxploitation" tilms,
practically had choir bov s wanting
to be pimps and dope dealers
"Superfly" was the big screen
story of "Priest a cocaine dealer
with the finest clothes, most cur-
vaceous women and most acces-
sory-laden Cadillacs.
Priest stylishly maneuvered
through the world of the
underclass to the beat of a top-
selling Curbs May field soundtrack
thatscreamedout'hip'and "fly
The film was a surprise hit,
earning $11 million (at $3 a ticket)
and, for a time, outgrossing every
other movie on the market.
African American leaders
from Black Panther Hue Newton
to the NAACP protested the
movie's message that vou can
drug deal your way out ot pov-
erty But audiences nationwide left
theaters wanting to be ust like
Priest
Next month. Return ot
Superflv" takes to the screen, with
soap-opera star Nathan Purdee
("The Young and the Restless" )in
the title role, and a new Curtis
Mavfield soundtrack featuring
Eazy-E, Tone Loc and other rap
stars. The album already has ad-
vance orders ot more than 1 mil-
lion copies
Commend the producer at
least for acknowledging that the
first Siipertlv" became a hit for
all the wrong reasons Instead of
seeing the danger in the drug
dealers litestyle,admitsSigShorc,
now 70, audiences bought into it.
Vet its hard to believe that
'90s audiem.es won't make the
same mistake Hard to believe
they'll six? the film as the studio
president doscnbed it: "Anti-drug
and pro-black culture, larger thar
life and very positive
That's what thev said the tifs:
time. So let's brace ourselves
If it was mine to present.
would tack cm a documentary v"
the people whose lives "Superl
changed. And I would admit fit
all the defenders ot the vulgantx
misogyny and obscenity beitg
pushed in today s media, all thos
who dismiss the idea that ht
imitates art
Take what happened in rm
city of Rochester N Y "A lot c
people got caught up in that whole
Superflv' fantasv thing recalled
Manon Young, now a deputy clerk
of the countv legislature; then i
college student in Binghamton
N.Y.
"Moreblack men telt that thev
had to have the appearance of J
pimp or a hustler in order to im-
press women That's when I first
remember people starting to drive
See Prince, page 5
i
r
(
i





The East Carolinian, July 25,1990 5
If you h.we any i ommeius, questions or
suggestions, or it you want to express an
opinion on a subject that just keeps bother
in� you then w rite a letter to the editor.
Send them to:
I ho I ast Carolinian
io Managing IJilnr
Publication Building
ECU Campus
Greenville, N.G 27858
M ti� !� . i i f � ' . r.ltt Jn IHUr (w .if. rn�v 'ltirvit
miles fwsl IMI
lih cx hool on
herNev Bern Hw
i .� 4 IS)
ABOVE PAR
Public Driving Range
New Hours jis. )
Mori Fri 4 10 pm � Sft V
Sat Sun 9 a in lOp.m W �'
355-6725 j
Bring this Coupon to jet 50c off Any Size Bucket
MM
i
i
i
KINGSTON
PLACE
w��: ii �: si;i iiiu.
OPENINGS FOR STUDENT
REN MLS FOR l.ll.l. SEMESTER
IXII kESTl l SI I DENTS SHOULD
CALL 758-5393
HVIITSPFA II n MAXFOR ECUSTUDENTS
I Ri V i l i l ll KNISHKD APARTMENTS
Ml (II SM vhlMUNSIl.VHRWARI
lISIIWASHEKIXrrS& PANS
MAN SI R K I
SN IMMINGPOOl & I GTS MORE!
; run i IllAi Ulil (i �in I� wi I'll THE DORMS!
�?�
This Week's Entertainment:
THURSDAY 26TH
I he Stegmonds
Rven I richn
l Mil
I
I K M
101 I .
"I llllHtlll
513 (lotanche St.
i It .itv.I across from I BE)
Kadi Wed. Night
()u ii Mit Nijjht
Sin up
starts ;il .tyiu
758-0080
Giving someone a gift from the
heart can make life rewarding
By Dinah Eng
Canned News Service
I love giving people presents.
I hate figuring out what to
give Ihem.
Some people .ire easy. My
sister Linda will read any romance
novel published. My fnend Hank
collects college mugs and Mary-
land memorabilia.
But most of my friends are not
lhat easy lo please. While we may
know people very well, there's
somethingabout buying things for
others that's never totally a snap.
When looking at an item, it
may strike us as perfect for
someone. But beware giving the
lime type gift over and over.
The year I l(xk up golf, 1 went
crazy buying golf clothes, colored
golf balls, golf club covers, you
name it. Naturally, my sisters, who
live in Houston and don't see me
lhat often, divided I'd enjoy golf-
themed presents for my birthday.
Five vears and countless golf
paperweights later, thev were still
going strong. 1 ast Christmas, it
was a bag ol tees ami Paddington
Bear thcColfer.
Television
Divorce rates have risen dra-
matically as the morals portrayed
on television have declined. For
c cry two marriages in 1990, there
will be one di von. e. The blame for
these statistics rests, at least
partilally,on the shoulders of those
who produce the media's im-
moral, ungodly programming.
The Bible says: "Or do you not
know that the unrighteous shall
not inherit the kingdom of God?
Do not be deceived; neither fomi-
cators nor idolaters nor adulter-
ers, nor effeminate, nor homo-
sexuals, nor thieves, nor the cov-
etous, nor drunkards, nor revil-
ers, nor swindlers shall inherit the
kingdom of God (I Corinthians
f9-10).
Yet television gives glory,
fame, prestige and acceptance
given to all these types of people.
Too much on television pro-
motes or tolerates that which Qxi
forbids. The standard of marriage
that God has set declares a hus-
band must love his wife as Christ
That's when I decided to say
something
Many times, we simply smile
and say thanks for a gift when the
truth is we hate it. We don't
want to hurt people's feelings, so
we tend to say nothing.
The solution, of course, is to
be honest and say what you like
and don't like about a present. For
me, it is a measure of how close a
friendship is when you can say
such things.
My friend Christine loves
sweaters, and most of her clothes
are dark colors browns and
blacks, lst Christmas, I bought
her a hand-knit black print
sweater.
She regretfully told me that
she could not accept the present
because she's decided she has too
many dark colors in her wardrobe,
and is throwing out everything
that's black Along with a bright
new wardrobe, she said, came a
bright, happy outlook for 1990.
So I exchanged the black
sweater for a pink camisole. She
washappy with her gift, and 1 was
pleased that she'd be wearing
something she liked.
The best gifts, of course, are
not measured in material value.
One of my favorite presents came
from my sister Lillian when she
was nearly five.
It was the first year she un-
derstood that people gave each
other presents at Christmas. Join-
ing in the fun, she ran through the
house, secretly gathering her
goodies and wrapping them her-
self.
When it came time to open
presents, we found that she had
given very practical items � half-
sharpened pencils and slightly
used erasers. My gift wasa broken
plastic ruler.
Several years later, when I
went away to college, my sister
Jane gave me a gift so that I
wouldn't forget her�a pinkcloth
butterfly on a dime store chain,
her favorite necklace. I still have it.
In the long run, the only gift
we really have to give isourselves.
Sometimes, the gift takes the
form of help or support when a
loved one is in trouble. Sometimes,
it means allowing someone we
love to feel hisor her pain without
trying to make things better. That
may be the most difficult act, and
part of the most precious gift, of
all � the gift of friendship.
Friendship, after all, is the one
present that is alive and ever
changing.
When a friend sees the best of
what you hope is inside yourself,
it is a mirror that is truly priceless.
I received such a present re-
cently. It came from my friend
Christine, who wrote, "I want to
do something in your honor and I
think what might mean the most
(to you) would be to love and
nurture the children.
"So to that end, I have con-
tributed a shopping cart full of
baby food, formula and other ne-
cessities to the Houston 'Feed the
Hungry' campaign � I can think
of nothing more in keeping with
your purity of spirit and selfless
giving than that
Her gift was not only a won-
derful present to me, it was a
beautiful reflection of the love for
all inside her.
Whenever we give from the
heart, the gift is always perfect.
OOirynjta 1990. USA TODAY1$$ CeUtp
Infixmtm Ndaart
Continued from page 4
loves the church and a wife must
submit to her husband as toChrist.
Nothing in the Bible says men and
women are equal. Man was cre-
ated for God, and woman was
created for man.
Television shows wives re-
bellingagainstthcirhusbandsand
rising up against their husbands'
God -given authority.
There will always be people
who deny the media has the power
to shape an entire culture. Ac-
cording to a report by Diana Reep
and Faye Dambrot in journalism
Quarterly, "heavy television
viewmgeauses viewers to perceive
the real world as matching the
television
Television, as any information
source, shapes our views of real-
ity. Unfortunately, the information
given about marriage and sexual
relationships is far from accurate.
Dennis Lowry and David
Towles reported in journalism
Quarterly that television presents
sex as primarily for unmarried
partners.
According to God, sex is only
for married partners. Between
unmarried partners, sexual ac-
tivities are. without exception,
sinful.
Based on research and scien-
tific data, I am unable to prove a
correlation between television
presentations of marriage and the
abundance of unhappy marriages
in this country. Nevertheless, I am
convinced beyond any doubt that
such a correlation exists.
The content of media presen-
tations of marriage deviates so
extremely from the marriage God
has ordained that there can not be
any blend or compromise made
by viewers. Either they agree that
God's standards for marriage are
right, or they allow society's and
the media's standards to be suffi-
cient.
Unfortunately, I see little hope
of a solution to this problem in the
immediate future. People have
standards for relationships lower
than God's. God does not grade
sin on a curve; in His eyes, people
are righteous or unrighteous.
The Apostle lohn wrote that
"men love darkness rather than
light for their deedsareevil Until
those men � the very people who
produce television's content, and
the people who watch it�change
their hearts and hate sin, nothing
will change.
As long as people set unholy
representations of marriage before
their eyes, their views, and prob-
ably their actions concerning
marriage relationships, will re-
main unholy. Research proves that
television effects the opinions of
its viewers
Television shapes our culture
and sets standards. Television
presents divorce as glamorous and
a good solution to marriage diffi-
culties.
That influence, I believe, con-
tributes greatly to the divorce rate
in America.
Prince
up and down lefferson Avenue
(the main inner-city drag), so
people would notice their cars.
Some people stayed in that life
and ended up who knows where
They could have been inside
Zip's nightclub, seated in a huge
rattan "pimp" chair. The chair sat
manareacallod the "Player'sPen
and friends said you could sit there
and live out your "Superfly" fan-
tasy.
Fashion freaks flocked into
inner-city boutiques for wide-brim
hats, platform shoes and maxi-
coats.
Elsewhere they bought gold-
or silver-plated cocaine spoons,
hung around the neck. To mimic
lead actor Ron O'Neal, many
straightened their hair.
Cadillac Eldorado "hogs"
were "in too. "People were out
looking for the cars with the (over-
sized add-on) headlights and the
big grilles remembered a
Cadillac salesman. "Eventually,
they developed Superfly kit just
the image proved seductive. The
values did, too.
"1 can remember that I drove
a Volkswagen says David
Huddleston, then activities direc-
tor at a local settlement house.
"One of the kids came up to me
and said, 'Mr. Huddleston, I'm
ashamed of you. Here you are, a
professional man, and the pimp
Continued from page 4
In one mid-sized city, at least,
gangs lost their innocence. Na-
tionally, it isn't much better.
The drug scourge no longer
affects just junkies and cops.
on the street is driving a better car
than you It washard for me to get
through to them tha t this is what I
wanted
Even our local teen-age gangs
changed. Maurice Bell, a down- Nearly one in four young African
American men is in the criminal
justice system.
True, you can't blame it all on
movies like "Superfly which
Hucy Newton had called "part of
a conspiracy
But then, Huey is no longer
around to elaborate. He was shot
todeathlastyearinOakland,Calif.
The suspect, police said, wanted
to impress a gang of drug dealers.
COynjta 1990. USA TODAY)Am OM,r
town school administrator who
was then a biology teacher, told
me that "gangs" back then would
throw Saturday night dances if
they were starved for activity
"Then (with "Superfly" and
other blaxploitation films), "they
started to believe that it was okay
for blacks to get involved in crime,
to take leadership roles in crime
and to do whatever you needed to
do to make some money
The rest, as they say, is history.
The
GET INVOLVED
The E.C.U. Student Union is looking for energetic,
hard working, fun seeking people to be committed to
providing students, faculty and staff with exciting
programming. Come by room 236 Mendenhall for
more information and an application.
STUDENT UNION COMMITTEES :
SOMETHING FOR EVERYONE
Coffeehouse, Films, Forum, Major Concerts, Minority
Arts, Productions, Public Relations & Publicity, Special
I Conceits, Special Events, Travel and Visual Arts.
I Cvl HI A PART OF THE ACTION
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
i
I
I
1
This space could be
working for you!
Advertise with The East Carolinian.
The first edition for the fall semester of
1990 is just around the corner,
so get your ad in today.
For more information, contact
The East Carolinian
at 757-6366.
�J
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
-J
nim
tm I MMM





oljje iEafit (ffarolfman
Page 6
Classifieds
1 OR RENT
NEEDED: Two female roommates
to share master bedroom with
private bath in 3 bedroom apart-
ment in Far River $128 monthly
plus 1 fA utilities Available Aug.
15 Contact Nicole at 752-3569.
ROOMMATE WANTED: Profes-
sional or responsible student tire-
place, washer, dryer, wood deck,
large bedroom with 2 large clos-
ets 1212.50 k 12 utilities 752-
9908
EFFICIENO TO SUBLEASE
I OR FA1 L AND SPRING semes-
ters in Ringgold rowers. Fur-
nished, and price negotiable Call
2 41S1
MATURE FEMALE ROOM-
MATE NEEDED IMMEDI-
ATELY to share 2 bedroom apart
ment. $110 per month plus 12
utilities. Call 830-4912and leave a
message
ECU STUDENT LOOKING FOR
HQUSING.Canpay$150a month
or less c. ,m aKo do housework in
exchange for room Contact 1 ynn
'52 9604
FOR SALE
FOR SALE
NEEDED TO SELL IMMEDI-
ATELY A sofa, chair and two end
tables. All ingoodcindition. $100
or best offer. Calll Lisa 355-2871.
FOR SALE: Made in England
men's 3-speed touring bike. Brit-
ish racing green, good condition,
a classic, chain included, $40,758-
6W8.
BIKE FOR SALE: Earth Cruiser.
Roval Blue, 1 and a half years old,
good to excellent condition $115,
negotiable. Call Deborah, lp.m
10p.m. at 758-8395.
SERVICES OFFERED
ATTENTION MOTHERS OF
SCHOOL AGE CHILDREN: If
you are in need of a responsible,
experienced and mature adult to
pick up your child from school,
feed himher healthy snacks, and
otter lots of fun activities to till up
their time until you pick them up
call Karen at 752-6998 for more in-
formation. Located near ECL
LET L'S HELP VOL FIND EDU-
CATION FUNDS scholarships
grants & loans- Wnte:Collogeaid
P.O. Box 254 Washington, N.C
27889. Call 919-946-4551.
HELP WANTED
RESUME SERVICES: Desktop
publishing, md word processing
24 hour turnaround Mon-Fri. on
most projects. Designer Type. 223
W. 10th, 101. 752-1933.
TYPING SERVICES: Research pa-
pers, term papers, letter quality
pnnt, pickup and delivery avail-
able. Call 756-0520.
PROFESSIONAL TYPING (word
processing) term papers.
Resumes Call 355-4695 Mon - Sat.
HELP WANTED
HAMPTON INN HOTEL: is cur
rentlv accepting applications for
positions ot tront desk clerk,
houseporson housekeeping.
Please apply within.
WANTED: PERSON WITH
DESIRE TO WORK IN THE
DARK Experience with equip-
ment tV chemicals preferred. The
East Carolinian is looking fora new
darkroom technician tor the tall
semester Apply in person at the
publications building, (across from
joyner Library) or call757 6366for
more info.
HELP WANTED
WANTED: PERSON WITH AN
EYE FOR DESIGN AND COM-
PUTER PAGE LAYOUT EXPE-
RIENCE. The Fat Carolinian is
looking for vou to be its next ad-
vertising technical supervisor it
you fit this bill. Apply in person at
The Fast Carolinian on the second
floor ot the publications building
(across from lovner Library) or
call 757-6366 tor more into.
LOOKING FOR A GREAT OB
FOR THE FALL? Well look no
more! Brody'sA Brody's for men
currently have posi turns available
in: men's, young men's, shoes, Irs
Si associate sales areas, security ?
office supp rt 1 nterviews are held
at Brody's The Plaza, Mon. Wed
14 p.m.
ATTENTION: HIRING! GOV-
ERNMENT JOBS - VOUR
AREA! MANY IMMEDIATE
OPENINGS WITHOUT WATT-
ING LIST OR TEST! $17,840
$69,485.Call 11 m2-8 8 8885, Ext
R-5285"
MEDICAL STUDENT COUPLE
WITH 6-MONTH -OLD IN-
FANT NEEDS BAB i -SITTER 1
3 davs per week in our home
HELP WANTED
Must love children and have own
transportation. $25per day 7-2
6434.
HELP WANTED Immediate
opening tor computer sales per-
son, apply between 3 and 5p.m
SDFComputers H E. 5th street,
Greenville, N C 27858.
"ATTENTION: GOVERNMENT
HOMES FROM $1 (L repair
Delinquent ta property. Repos-
sessions Call I-602-838-8885. Ext
GH-5285
FREE TRAVEL BENEFITS! AIR-
LINES NOW HIRING! ALL PO-
SITIONS! $17300 $58,240. Call
, 11 2 838 8885. Ext X-5285.
FREE TRAVEL BENEFITS!
CRUISE SHIPS AND CASINOS
NOW HIRING! ALL POSI-
TIONS! Call (1)602-838 8885Exl
ATTENTION: POSTAL JOBS!
StartSl 1.41 ' hour' Forapplication
info call ' 11 602-838 B885, Ext M-
3285 6a.m 10p.m7days
ATTENTION: EASi WORK EX-
CELLENT PAY! Assemble prod-
Announcements
July 25, I 9
HELP WANTED
uctsat home Details (1)6
HKH Ext W 5285
ATTENTION: GOVI RNMI
JOBS - YOUR ARIA'
$69,485 .ill 1 602 �3fl
R-5285
ATTENTION: EARN MO
READING BOOKS'
year income p itential
602-838 8885 1 xt Bk 5 -
AIRLINES NOW HIRING
attend.nits, travelagenl
ics, customer sen i i I
salaries to $105K Entn
lions Call I) 805 687600 �
1166.
GOVERNMENT OBS s
$59032yr.Nowhirii .
Call (11 805 687 6 ��
tor listings
WANTED
WANTED: Abo
bicycle all7 ' I
sage
HOUSE SITTING
uple intereste i
garden, pets, et ii
housing all 72 " �
CATHOLIC STUDENT
CENTER
Newman Catholic Student Center
� s �, ; io worship with them Sunday
Masses JO jm and 830 pm at the
Newman Center, 953 E 10th st, Green
illt Weekdays 8 am at the Newman
Center Wednesdays 5:30 pm n the
Newman Center
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED
FOR RESEARCH STJJEQ
Tho Section oi Infectious Diseases EC I
School ol Medicine in conjunction with tho
student Health Center is conducting a
Study on the sexual spread oi herpes vi
ruses We are looking tor men and women
IS ears and older who hae never had
genital herpes It you .ire interested
obtaining more information .ill lean
Askew ft N at (919) 551 2578
1Q1NTHE R.l.A.l. TVAM
fhe Department oi Recreational Services
ot ECU has several openings for fall !Q�0js
Recreational Education Acbvir leaders
rhese individuals help to market pro
mote and publicize Recreational Services
programs and services Appl) todav ir
2 �; Christenbun Cvmnasium Pei
are needed to represent College 1 lill, West
ampus, t entral ampus ott campus
housing. Creek organizations and the
Medical School For additional in rma
tion, contact Jeannette Roth m 2(4hris
tenburv or call 7 6387
Due to a limited am unt f space TheEasti, . man may
toprint all ann un "merits ItisnotadvisabU ��.���
as a sole means oj mmunication However iurii
will try extra hard to find room for your am �� n ��
at least one wed, before publication





all! gagt (KarnHman
July 25,1990
State and Nation
Navy searches for
door blown off
United Airlines jet
HONOLULU (AP) The
.n v is undertaking a needle-in-
a-haystaek search of the ocean
tloor tor a cargo door that blew oft
,i United Airlines jumbo jet and
caused nine people to be swept
their death over the Pacific 17
months ago.
Investigators hope the door
will help them establish bevond
doubt the cause of the accident.
During the weeklong search.
,i deep-sea probe equipped with
snar and a video camera will be
draped .Kross a 24-square-mile
area about UX1 miles southwest of
Honolulu
!t the door is spotted, another
de ice w ill be used at a later date
� r cover it.
Flight SI 1 wasbound for New
ndonFeb 24,1989,with355
t aboard when the door
nped ottat 22 iOOfeet,carrving
. . .�. i set tion vf fuselage and
idd en decompression ol
747 Nine people were
ii five others were seri-
he crew managed to
(he jet to 1 fonolulu.
Mai onal 1 reimportation
i concluded that a
� � the design of the
� � - king mechanism prob
ited to the pilot that the
� i ked when it was not
blamed United, the
ind the Federal A ia-
� : �:� it ration for failure to
� pi blems with the door.
N1TSB investigators said the
door still could provide evidence
for improving aircraft safety. The
agencv asked the Navy to find it.
The door is believed to be
15,000 feet down.
"It's like a needle in a hay-
stack, but a big factor is what the
bottom looks like said project
manager Bob Whalev.
Whalev said the ocean floor in
the search area is generally flat,
which is gixui for searching.
The cost of the project will not
be known until it is completed,
said Lt. Cmdr. Bob Anderson, a
spokesman for the Pacific Fleet.
A search for the door was to
have begun last (tober but was
delayed bv technical problems
during testing of the Orion deep
submergence search system he
said.
A 226-fool Navy ocean rug
left Pe.ul ! arbor on Sunday and
vvasdu I arri vcon the scene this
n h rning I he inder �� atcrportion
ol the s� an h s stem known as a
tow fish, isatta bed to thetugbya
"� 00-foot triple-armored cable.
1 he towfish is operated from
on board the vessel. A computer
enhances its sonar findings tor
later ana sis Anderson said
The Orion system has been
used once before, to retrieve an
airplane that crashed off the Fast
Coast earner this year, Anderson
said
See Navy, page 8
Elys McLean-Ibrahim, GNS
Drug decreases risk of heart attack
Subsequent attacks reduced by 34 percent
BOSTON (AP)
"he blood
thinner warfarin, now commonly
pres ribed to prevent strokes,can
also cut the risk oi heart attacks
and death in people who already
have survived a heart attack, ac-
i ording to a study today.
I he research, conducted in
orwa) found warfarin reduced
the risk of death by 24 percent and
theriskol subsequentheartaftacks
by M percent
Since the research began seven
v ears ago,doctors who treat heart
attack pattentshave begun widely
prescribing aspirin, which does
essentially thesamething Noone
knows For sure which is better
"Personally, 1 would recom-
mend warfarin, because 1 find it
more effective than aspirin said
Dr Pal Smith who directed the
studv.Buthesaid no head to-head
comparison has boon condut ted
ifhe study, published in
today's New England oumal ol
Medicine, was conducted at
I Ueval 1 niversity Hospital in
Oslo. About a month after their
heart attacks 1,214 people were
randomly assigned to toko warfa-
rin or dummy placebos
(Jneconcernolwarfarin is that
it might trigger bleeding, includ-
ing one form of stroke. But the
shidy found that less than 1 per-
cent of the patients experienced
seriously bleeding each year.
EitheT blood clots cw uncon-
trolled bleeding inside the head
v an iead to strokes. Overall those
getting warfarin suffered 55 per-
i ent fewer strokes, but there were
tour fatal bl eding strokes in
people usinc warfarin
1 reatment costs between $10
and $15 per month for Warfarin.
Page 7
Senators take
precaution as
Bush names
successor
WASHINGTON (AP) �
Senators are reacting cautiously
to David H. Souter's nomination
to the Supreme Court, most con-
ceding they know little about him
even though they confirmed him
as a federal appeals judge three
months ago.
"I want to get to know him,
get to know his record so I can
make a considered decision, and
I'm sure he'll be fine' Sen. Orrin
Hatch, R-Utah, said Monday after
President Bush chose Souter to
succeed retired Justice William
Brennan.
Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, D-
Mass said senators must "deter-
mine whether he possesses a
strong commitment to the funda-
mental values of the Constitution
and the Bill of Rights" while Sen.
Paul Simon, D-Ill said he wanted
to know more about Souter's
record as New Hampshire attor-
ney general.
Sen. Howard Metzenbaum,D-
Ohio, called Souter "pretty much
of a blank slate"
All four are members of the
Senate Judiciary Committee,
which will hold confirmation
hearings on Souter. There, ques-
tions are bound to be raised about
his views on abortion and other
matters.
Most senators said, however,
they would not break tradition
and ask Souter point-blank how
See Souter, page 8
Biosphere II nears debut
: r: KV) Three
.Mrs after breaking
if the most daunting
� i! undertakings is
i its debut.
i : it Biosphere II Its name-
phere 1 is Earth itself.
thin its 2 14 acres under
gN all) distinct areas
ke I f Earth: rain forest, sa-
in, marsh, desert, atg-
ire and human habitat.
SO inside will be sutticient
u � ind animals to allow the
systi m to support itself and eight
El will recycle its air, water
istes
� lillion private project
� � gintohighgeafona2,50f
mch northeast of Tucson.
� worked through the
i heat to place roboticallv
� I double-laminated glass
� odesi trame of enameled
i the project.
. Top : . heat waves in the
igricultural area, the
� 5 25-foot-dwep ocean
ui 1, complete with coral
' ' ints are taking rout in its
� �� tnd marsh.
pi re II has been called a
ih's Ark, a super green
i miniaturized global en-
vironment a sp i e lony proto-
tv pe, a ciant ti rrarium, a look into
the 21st tui . and a planet m-
a bottk
Space Biospheres Ventures,
financed bv fcxas entrepreneur
Edward? Bass,isdevekpingitin
an attempt to replicate Earth's
conditions in a completely en-
c tosed.distinctecisystem that will
support life, an experiment that
will be both laboratory and pro-
totype.
It v ill afford a (nance to study
ways of addressing pollution and
mismanagement of natural re-
sources; it also will serve as a
possible prototype for living if
space I he commercial and eco
nomic spinoffs could be tremen-
dous.
Late this year, four male and
four female 'biosphenans will
join J,8O0 species oi plants, bugs
,ind other animals for a two-year
stint behind its airlocks.
The biosphenans will be se-
lected around mid-September
trom among 14 candidates, all
Single and With the program tor at
least three years.
"Every candidate hasbeen
responsible for somemajor area of
design or construction for Bio-
n
sphere II. so they've already had
tobe working together under what
i would assume to be greater
amounts ol pressure than thev
would expect thev would find m
biosphere II overall said
spokeswoman and candidate
Kathleen Dvhr
1 here ha e been at least three
short term tests oi people locked
into a much smaller test module
one for three days, one for five
days and one for three weeks. All
have been preludes to the big
show, testing systems and moni-
toring equipment and human re-
actions.
Scientists have telescoped
conditions that exist naturally iiver
hundreds or thousands of square
miles Species will be interdepen-
dent: plants providing oxygen and
food for humans and animals,
whose carbon dioxide and v astos
w ill benefit the plants.
I he ecological areas, known
as Homes, include an Amazonian
ram torest; a tropical savannah
with grassy plants from South
America. Australia and Africa;a 2
million-gallon ocean started trom
Pacific saltwater, accompanied by
. oral reel from the Caribbean; an
See Biosphere, page 8
Ffrir�ral role in agriculture
� fc?VJJI�" � " �" f mtxmm MyoM � tJr,n�d Statas Troir
� ��a �n 2 million ��7 J oct, lot. In port r ,�.�! ay;nen.S from tn
�i -k -I .ir�l tna mark�t prh � ' A l(,H at farmer �n I ��rm f.iXr:
MM ,�,w nalnQ dao�tad In Con�'�s � �
Who owns
f'irms
y
Govornm
paymon
riso .and
fall
DtraOt (jovornmenl
payments to fnrrnwrs will total
batwnnn $R trillion arid $1 1 ratllion
990 Tt.t �i ii.iyinenlsin tHa past tjmcactm
7
Si
Sourco of
farrnors
income
iiiiividii�l or
family tmrmm
1 Vm
' "rpor�llon�
partnorahlps
60
From
farm mrtct
outa�e lot
�4 0"o
From ttia �
farm nlone
Large farms j)j
money
' .overnmm.1 paymantrna
'�I'm rriranngara. Aboi
owr.ars who !����� �
t urm �ii
ry �al��s
TTrnTr�.� farm f�ll send more IH�
nrlatnrt ov ma � rsnart below.
anaoer, Ar�u -� oiiymeo,B to farmers
i who !����� �o other t.i Total
-i S� bWOn directly to farmers aod
goes to Ousmess partners or l.ir�
' ler $1 f).000
ti 'i.OfXi-24.999
S2S.OOO 4 9.999
SO.OOO 99.999
' OO.OOO 249.999
t'50,000-499,999
tr.OO.OOO-999.999
Si million up
Total
farma
1 ,028.1 B�
126. IB6
219.615
21 8.050
202.SS0
81,18
20.930
11 ,093
farrrtm �ottlr�0
payment
1 IQ.OOO
, 2S.OOO
, ia.ooo
i ti .ooo
1 12.OOO
16.OOO
IO.OOO
A. OOO
Total
payrrmnle
$376 million
$C34 million
$1.1 bWWon
$2.7 tjillion
$3 3 ollllon
$1.4 bMon
$5flO million
$304 million
Avg. paymant
par farm
$2,700
SS.O3
$9,041
$14,939
$24,611
$39.3 B
$56,258
$79,660
Ret. of total
payment
4"o
7"Vi.
1 1"i.
21
34y�
1 S
6"
3-V.
Is euthanasia OK?
Purely a personal choice 51
Acceptable in 26
extreme cases
Morally wrong
in ail cases 1
Other
Source: M
poll of 1 ,0
Bob Laird. Gannett News Service
Director of disease control
charts course for program
3 Adds io to IOt 1J " �
U S tl.wtw� o' �leulh
K.HI. CiiMr, amrtrtmtt N�v�. ��"��
ATI AM A W rhe
Nissan pickup with the��rgf
Bush bumper sticker has become
a regular sight out front flu soft-
spoken, bespectacled Mabama
podiatrician-turnrJ-piitKi' is
learning his vvav around.
And fmnrmonthsafUrr taking
over as director ot the Centers ur
PiseaseControl.VN'illJani! Roper
has set about charting his course
tor his 5,000-emplovee ageno
Even if pressed, he won t
predict the next big breakthroughs
in public health. Put he is willing
to talk about public health his
field before entering the world ol
the federal government and his
three personal priorities tor the
CDC. the government's lead
public health agencv.
Soon after coming to CDC,
Roper outlined those priorities in
three speeches
One is strengthening the
nation's public-health infrastruc-
ture, although he jokes that "dis-
cussions of infrastructure are
among the world's leading in-
somnia cures
The second is emphasizing
prevention.
"One of the real challenges is
that it requires, to a great extent,
motivation and promotion of
children's health not surpris-
ing tor a pediatrician
"We have not done nearly as
much as we could do to improve
the health of children in America
Roper said. "We have focused
resources and attention domi-
nantlv on illnesses affecting
middle aged and senior citizens,
and I think it's time we did the
same for children
"It's not that children's health
is worse todav than it was five
vears, 10 years, 20 years ago, it's
just that it's not nearly as good as
it can be"
While setting his priorities.
Roper hopes to forge a new iden-
tity for the CDC itself, a seven-
center agency.
CDC's niche lsepidcmiology,
the tracking and prevention of
disease, "as opposed to some of
the more tangible things that our
sister agency NIH (National ln-
stitutesof Health)does when they
unveil a breakthrough treatment
for some illness Roper explained.
"In a variety of ways, I'm try-
ing to give CDC an identity for
itself he added.
The CDC prides itself on its
alliances with stateand local health
officials; prevention programs
developed in Atlanta are passed
on to state officials and then to
local health clinics.
"Themost important thingfor
us to do is to develop the infor-
mation and the strategies that
others can use aid Roper, a
former Alabama county health
official.
Roper says he intends to be a
strong crusader against smoking,
which kills .w estimated 1,000
Americans each day. While his
boss, Health and Human Services
Secretary Louis Sullivan, has yet
to directlv condemn federal to-
bacco subsidies. Roper says flatly
that it's incongruous to pay
farmers to grow a cancer-causing
crop.
"But you know how that gets
stopped?" he asked "It'snotCDC.
It's Congress If Congress
wanted to change this, they
could
Roper describes himself as a
"strongly committed federalist
set on seeing that enough federal
money goes through the states to
the local health departments.
Bui Rbper, administrator of
the Health Care Financing Ad-
See Director, page 8





8 The last Carolinian, July 25,1990
Around the State
Biosphere
Police officers return to court again in
dispute over retirement deductions
WKK.HISVIl I I BEACH (AP) Police officers here are going to
court a second iinv to collect money the city was ordered to pay in the
Mrst legal round concerning its rctiremenl plan.
A Superior ourt judge ruled in February that Hie town incorrectly
dedut Ul from police officers' pay in fiscal year 1987-88 contribute to
a retirement plan ordered by st.itr law.
rhe new lawsuit, filed une 21, is an attempt to end dispute over
lnv much money the town owes the police offleers.
ll town has offered the l" officers $U),iKX) to $12400, but the
i tuiis.uit (aiming a lump sum ol $30,(XK) to $35,000, based on salaries
and othei benefits, offk ials said
Riot begins after officer shoots man
outside of a Hoke County bar
RAI PORD(AP) A crowd ol about 200 outside a Raeford tavern
began hurling objects at police after a Hoke County deputy fired back
. t .i man early Saturday authorities said.
Authorities used several anistersol tear gas to disperse the crowd
ifter Deput) im Curtis shot I Cunningham, 69, of Raeford with a
handgun about I a m said Ray Davis, district director of the State
nt.mot Investigation at Fayetteville.
(. unningham was in serious condition at Cape I ear Valley Medical
t i nicr on Saturday night, a hospital spokeswoman said.
Earlier, mtis and another deputy went to the Unique Lounge in
the (ones Mill area north ol Raeford to serve Darrell McRae with a
arrant toi a noise complaint, Davis said.
Mi Raeran toward a resident across the street from the duboff U.S.
mi w ith the two deputies chasing him, Davis said.
i unningham a kxal blacksmith, who was at another residence in
the area fired a shotgun twice and then hiturtis with tin-gun, Davis
id
I'he deput) fired in turn Davis said In the melee that followed the
hooting a law enforcer was hit in the head and some police cruisers
i rtc damaged
Attorneys ask for change of venue in
Hunt's second trial due to publicity
W INSTON SAI EM(AP) Defense attorneys tor Darrvl E. Hunt
h.i i' tiled a motion in I ors) th Superior Court asking for a change ol
i, iic lor I hint's second trial in the death ot Deborah B.Sykes because
i i 'lit11v i about the i ase
lames I Ferguson II of Charlotte and Adam Stein ol Chapel Hill
also filed motions this week asking the court to exclude the testimony
ol lohnm (irav and Roger Weaver, key witnesses in Hunt's first trial in
unc 1985
ludge I orrest A rerrellol Hickory is scheduled to hear the motions
iw ; will in Superioi Court

t innt was convicted in 1985 ol first-degree murder in the death ol
I s who was raped and stabbed to death Aug. 10, W84. The state
�lenie Court overturned that conviction in May 1989.
Residents return after being forced to
evacuate because of toxic chemicals
V II MINGTON (AP) A dump tire nc.ir the New Hanover
t ;mt Airport stopped releasing a cancer-causing chemical into the
,nr Saturday , authorities said.
Unsafe levels ol benzene were detected in tests of the fire scene
. dnesday, leading to the evacuation ol 71 people living near the
illegal dump on Blue i l.i Road The chemical had been released bv
moldering tires in the heap ot const ruction debris that has burned si nee
uesday.
The air w.is tested throughout the day Saturday and no traces of
h nzene were found, said I tan Summers county emergency manage-
n nt director.
Residents were allowed to return to their homes Friday.
The land is owned by developer Alex Trask r.
rhe i. unl and hask brought in bulldozers and other heavy
, lipment Saturday afternoon in an attempt to cover the burning
tehal u ilh dirt, Summers said.
Everglades marsh; and a Baja
California-style high-humidity
desert.
Inside thebiomes, thousands
of sensors will mcasureeverything
from microbes in the soil to light
and carbon dioxide levelsand even
flow rates of water through pipes
and the ocean salinity.
Temperatures may reach the
mid-90s, but some of the air sup-
ply will be kept cool in the
complex's basement, allowing for
a mix and circulation without
constant resort to refrigerated air,
Ms. Dyhr said
Temperatures will not change
between Homes, but the air flow
is designed to gain humidity as it
movc toward the rain forest.
In the complex labs, gas
chromatographs will measure
ozone, carbon monoxide and other
concentrations in the air; water
from the ocean and the fresh -and
salt-water marshes will be ana
lyzed similarly
The air will be recirculated,
forced up from underground vents
Souter
through soil bfd reactors in the
agriculture biome, aerating the
soil In turn, the air will be
cleansed.
The biosphcnans will be pio
neers in a new world, but that
does not translate into primitive
living conditions. Each will live in
a separate, two level apartment
with such gadgetry as computers,
VCKs and phones. They will re
ceive mail and newspapers ekx
Ironically and will see current
movies.
Then- will be two extra gue I
apartments, central kitchen and
dining room; library anil small
observatory; a medical lab; offices
with videophones; tissue culture
lab; woodworking, electrical and
machine shops, sewing room,
recreation center with exercise
facilities and meeting room
I'he biosphcnans will rais.
more than 100 crops from rice to
tigs, bark?) to papayas, sorghum
to teas Ram forest coffee trees ill
provide tor an occasional klati h
Continued from page
Rice and an African tislu alU d
nl.ipia will be raised. The fish will
eat algae and plants in its tank
eM reting waste that is digested
and converted by microbes into
nutrients lor the rue and algae
I he water will be rei yctcd lO teed
itln r i rops growing in soil
I he biosphcnans also will
r.nse African pygmy goats. Viet-
namese potbellied pigsand jungk
adapted i hi kens
Shouldanyombi omeill no!
i.i woi r
I he medi .il lab ill In- as
Continued from page 7
complete as on a space shuttle,
fromX ray and EKG machines to
an operating or examining room
table,said Pr RoyWalford aget
emtotogist and pathology profes
sor at UCLA, medical consultant
tor the project and a biospherian
candidate
he only probable reasons foi
a biospherian to leave would be a
serious medical emerge v death
ol an immediate family rncrnber,
or a major i ollapse ol the envi
ronmental system
The East Carolinian is looking for Photogrphers
for the fall semester. Apply in person, at the
Media Board Office, 2nd Floor Publications Build
ing. (Across from Joyner Library)
VACATION!
SPECIALS .
Woman to face charges of second-
slegree murder for killing husband
I Ail IIIA II I E(Al') A woman accused of shooting and killing
husband outside .1 Eayctteville motel Saturday faces a charge of
�ml degree murder, authorities said.
Mma lean Nessclroad, 42, of Fayetteville is accused of shooting
. .try Dale Nessclroad, 4U, twice in the head, police Sgt. Angclita
irable .�id in a news release.
After the shooting, Mrs. Nessclroad called authorities, who arrived
he EconoLodge to find her husband lying on the fl(xr of Room 105
tul 7:30 a.m , police said.
I harlotte police suspect taxicabs of
being used to complete drug deals
�. HARLOTTE(AP) harlotte police are concerned that taxis are
rig used to complete drug deals at least one public housing complex.
There is an inordinate amount of taxi cabs out in those areas that
ii infested with dings said Charlotte policeCapt. Matt Hunter. "We
, c information that a lot of those cabs are picking up drugs at one
in ition and dropping them oil at another
Earner this month, police arrested three men in a taxi near the
ion Village public housing complex. Officers seized 36 bags of
i �. line
ity councilman Pat McCrory recently rode with police in the
ton Village area He witnessed more than 10 taxis entering one
ranee to the complex during a 20 minute period.
1 le plans to meet with police officials next week.
( ah companies say it snot the driver's job to question passengers
ey said to do so could be dangerous.
"If you fly to Honda to buy drugs, do you think it's the pilot's job
know about it?" asked Crown Cab president Barbara Hardee. "It's
t any different for cab drivers
Compiled from Associated Press Reports
he would decide the abortion is-
sue if confirmed. But thev said the
topic w,s guaranteed to come up
"People are very much fo-
cused on the abortion issue and,
frankly, I think that's a mistake
Sen. Arlen Specter, R-Pa said to-
day on the "CBS This Morning
television show. "1 do not think
there ought to be a single litmus
test lor a nominee for the Supreme
Court.
That judgment was seconded
by Sen. Patrick Leahy, D-Vt who
said on CBS: The president
avoided making this a litmus test
candidate i would hope the Sen-
ate would a void making it a litmus
test candidate
However, Leahy acknowl-
edged earlier that "it would bo
naive to think that Roe vs. Wade
in one form or another is not going
to be part of a lot of thequestions
He was referring to the 1973 Su-
preme Court ruling that legalized
abortion.
Meanwhile, conservative
groups reacted favorably to
Souter's appointment while pro-
choice and civil rights organiza-
tions urged caution.
Souter aroused no contro-
versy when the Senate approved
him asa judgeof the 1 st U.S. Court
of Appeals in April. As a result,
his confirmation proceedings ap-
parently blurred into those of
numerous other judicial candi-
dates, at least for some senators.
Judicial candidates are
screened by the FBI, the American
Bar Association, the Judiciary
Committeestaffand various court
watchdog groups. But their hear-
ings are often love tests with a
friendly senator presiding, and
confirmation frequently comes
without a formal vote with only a
skeleton crew of senators on the
floor.
One lawmaker who has
known Souter for years. Sen.
Warren Rudman, R-N.H de-
scribed him as "the classic con-
servative intellectual" but added
that the nominee "cannot I' de
scribed as.in ideologue in any i a.
shape or form
Sen Stade i.orton R Wash .
said he had known Suiter since
they both were attorneys general
of their st.ites. "1 le s as an e mvI
lent attorney general, so my initial
reaction is positive Gorton slid
Kate Michelman. head of the
National Abortion Rights Action
League, said: It would Iv a tor
nble injustice to confirm a norm
nee without knowing that he is
committed to protecting Amen
cans' fundamental constitutional
rights, including privacy and the
right to choose "
BAHAMAS
3 NIGHTS
IAS VEGAS
2 NIGHTS
CRUISES
7 NIGHTS
HAWAII
IKOM
i-KOM
I ROM
I-ROM
3 NK.IIIN
$189
$299
$779
$395
t TRAVEL CENTER
The Plaza � Greenville
355-5075 800-56j7�
Open MonFri. 9-5 Closed SaL-Syn
ABXAEOrHIKAMNOnePZTYqQEZ
RUSH
RUSH
RIKU
�bio-pref night"
TO PROMOTE YOURSELF
�A
iT
h
O
I i 1 � i l I'KIS I I t l'lt h
I
I III 1-
it Design & Cleanup � N )
Am i esig.
Available
y
�nr
ACTION
ADVERTISINGS
756 - 8655
I slllKs
: K s
,t tss� k s n ut
n; i (�-
KsJ s
' UI sijj is tTC! l.TC! LTC
r�n i l : i.
3tKJ 1 . Arlington Blvd. Suite 8
Director
Continued from page 7
ministration before joining the
Bush administration as a science
issues specialist, is well aware that
times are tough for many federal
programs.
"The federal budget is in real
difficulty he said. "I'd be kidding
myself if I said all I've got to do is
raise my hand and we'll have a
gusher of money. We have to sell
people on the worthiness of CDC
programs
But, he added, "I wouldn't
have taken this job if I didn't see
my way clear to some successes
on the budget front
Navy
Continued from page 7
The search will be carried out
by the Navy's prime contractor
for underwater search operations,
the Naval Sea Systems Command
and Steadfast Search Division of
Oceaneering International Inc
Anderson said.
ATTENTION
ECU STUDENTS
Are you creative? Do you have artistic flair?
Are you familiar with Macintosh computers?
Any experience with Aldus PageMaker?
Can you Type?
If so, why not come down to the East Carolinian and fill out an
application for Advertisins Technician Supervisor. You'll meet
lots of interestins people, 3et loads of satisfaction, not to
mention an awesome addition to your resume
The East Carolinian is located in the Publications Buildins, 2nd
Floor. 757-6366





July 25, 1990
gfrg iEast (ffarolfmatt
Features
Page 9
MTV branches out
by endorsing an all
acoustic program
l os i ;ELES (AP) Too
I tor head Kinging music? Tin-
nuch smoke pel in your eyes at
i,k concerts? rired ol shelling
ml ih big but l�s for concert tick-
�ts nnl to have a v tew that re-
s the performer to the size of
, it ut?
Iake In .ut In the priac) ol
� . w n home there is a way to
me ol the hottest music ians
�� � business I p lose With no
11 cialcffec ts Arid sans ear-split-
� Pi amplification.
In an industry where tolk
and acoustic guitars are
making a comeback, television,
� i has pi ked up a softer beat
hen it comes to rink n roll.
One ol the more unlikely
ices to see it is on MTV I he
isk network's "Unplugged
Inch airs Sundays at 11 p.m .
fersa mix of big-name stars and
n and coming musicians in a
idedh different format from
ial flash and fire I he music
�� irmed live specific ally tor
ie pn tiram in intimate studio
No videosor concert clips
I nplugged v� hi hdebuted
anuarv, lias onlv one rule no
� who you arc. no mattei
M kmd of musk you pla eve
thing on this show is acoustic
mips
Show time's "Coast to i oasl
inothei place to see favorite
kersupclose, without hypeand
riginal live performances
nuke l nplugged'Showtime s
� im. which has no scheduled
ne slot does not take pla e in a
vision smdio and musicians
m use ill the amplification the
� �
Instead w riter direc tor-pro
� Kc n Ehrlich assembles a
ring of like-minded musi
ins to pla whatever their hearts
in it various clubs across the
Coming up
Tuesday
�TT
ATTIC
Summer Dance
Madness
Wednesday
ATTIC
WRQR Comedy
one
NLVV DELI
Open Mic Night
country.
Hosted by I lerbie Hancock
the latest " oast toCoast" insta
menl will air Saturday and fea-
tures a custom-made celebration
of jazz, blues and country music
b performers such as Bonnie
Raitl ohn I ee I looker, I ee
Ritenour, lohn I liatl n ohn
Princ
recent "1 nplugged ' show
featuring ex Eagle Pen Henlej
was s sue i cssful it helped record
sales, said (ieffen Records spokes-
woman Brvn Bridenthal. We
definitely see ,n impac t from the
show she said
These shows not only otter a
new formal for old time rock n
rollers. the also pro ide an inex-
pensive way to boost the image ol
1 rV au. 'show time
On MTV's "Unplugged
which also has featured sets by
Sincad O'Connor and Elton lohn.
the performers work tor free ()n
i east to Coast. the art paid
Closing doors for the summer
As evening shadows rest upon the General Classroom Building, students and faculty are no where to be
lound Drawing near to the close of the final summer session, most students are anxious to close their books
and enjoy a three week break. (Photo by J.D. Whitmire � ECU Photo tab)
about $251
Realistic cop show succeeds
with professional actors
ising
ch as
m n
By comparison the l
of major rock concerts
Madonna's Blonde Ami
HBO or the Rolling Ston s Steel
'A heclson Fox can cosl big in ks.
1 IV doesn't feel it's is worth it.
"Thecost of (such i In e shcn s
i an be phenomenal, said MTV's
senior ice president ol pi gi am
ming, Doug Herzog 'We had
looked at live shows, but every-
one does them
At Showtime. Ehr Ik hhasbeen
able to coax some of the most shy
singers in the business t. do his
show A segment featuring V an
Morrison, a well-known hater of
live performing, will air in Sep-
tember.
Tart of the reason is that Ehrl-
ich has known such folks for a
long time. 1 le has produ ed big
See Music, page 10
NEW YORK (AP) Reality is a bad idea tor
telex isien entertainment It looks aw tub the acting's
terrible ud the writing is dreadful
I hat goes double for "reality-based program-
ming
fop Cops a stylish, sometimes riveting crime
ima on CBS, transcends the "reality" TV genre
with the true stones ol real police officers at peak
moments in their careers It has advantages over
realitv
IbpCops" is shot on film, which immediately
gives it a better look and fed than 'realitv" cop
shows, which have a cheesy, shot-on-video look
with thedistorted perspectives and bobbing camera
ol amateur video.
Ibpops ufts icrt'ts to recreate the stories,
i.itlier than "reality" police whose mawkish right-
eousness is more stilted and ontrived than anything
a s reenw riter could de ise
ro their credit, most police agencies are sensibly
modest about their work Entertainment is not their
mission. 'Reality" police however, routinely risk
losing a com iction or harming the innocent by tak-
ing along a camera crew
"Reality" police never seem to tackle nests ot
Central American cocaine lords bunkered up with
submachine guns. They bust poor people, stupid
people, petty crooks and genetic losers with bad
teeth and aw ful taste in furniture.
'Top Cops" is good because it doesn't try to be a
documentary. The actual police introduce their sto-
nes and provide intermittent narration. The story is
lett to the professional actors and technicians who
reconstruct it.
I nstead of artifice like OH iccrlones confronted
the gunman the voice-over sas, 1 was ready to
rock n roll wit' dis guy You see an actor who's fer-
surc READY to rock 'n' roll wit' dat guv
The opening episode of "Top Cops re-creates
three New York City cases: a 198b bomb attack at a
FamiK Planning building, the Secret Service's 1986
attempt to penetrate the barbarous Weshes gang,
and a fatal 1979 shootout.
i Officer Paul Kagonese tells us about bomb tech-
nicians lured into a building by an incendiary bomb
See Cops, page 10
CBS shows
focus on
immorality
LOSANGELES(AP) Itcan t
be easv being Jeff Sagansky these
days.
Six months on the )ob, in
charge of entertainment lor the
bottom-rated TV network, and
everyone looking to yrni for a
failsafe way to rocket out ot last
place.
So there he stood before the
nation's TV critics at their annual
press tour this past weekend.
proudly hyping CHS' new tall
shows.
The reporters wanted to talk
about sex, morality and question-
able dialogue uttered by children
during peak, prime-time family
viewing hours.
Specifically, the reporters
wanted to know why a 6-year-old
girlwill be delivering lines such as
"you suck" at 8 p.m. on Mondays.
Theshow in quest ion is "Uncle
Buck, a fall TV spinofl of the lohn
Candy film. In the pilot, the blond,
cherubic child star also explains
the crankiness oi a female family
member bv saying "she's ovulat-
ing
Some oi the reporters at the
Centurv Plaa 1 lotel new s confer-
ence Sund.n appeared righteously
indignant
"How can vou say. Mr. ba-
ganskv, that the net worksare more
sensitive now when you do have
programs like 'Uncle Buck' com-
ing on the air" demanded one
critic
Looking a bit uneasy, Sagan-
sky replied "111 tell vou some-
thing, believe it or not, kids say
that in homes all over .America.
And I don't think we can go and
put on shows which have no rela-
tionship to reality
Besides, Sagansky added, the
child isimmediatclv reprimanded
for such talk, and future episodes
do not consistently contain that
kind of dialogue.
See fall, page 10
Park caretakers protect
land's natural condition
A splashing landmark
Wright Fountain marks the central point of ECU s only rotary. Facing the entrances to Wright Auditorium,
Whichard, Graham and Cotton Residence Hall, the fountain is an ideal location for picnic lunches and
enjoying the summer weather (Photo by J.D. Whitmire � ECU Photo Lab)
At the Movies:
HOPEDAI l.lll.(AP) The
prairie grass still rustles and the
buffalo still roam on Fred Tromp's
place, a mom-and-pop wildlife
refuge where the public can learn
about ancient Indians or look at
native wildflowers.
Tromp, a retiree with a full
head of white hair and thick arms
muscled from years of work,
turned hisfamily'sfarmstead back
to nature more than 30 years ago,
charging $2.50 a head for a visit to
his Li ttle Mackinaw Wildlife Park.
"This is my life he said re-
cently as he surveyed the rolling
hills and the stands of timber
where his father and grandfather
once farmed with horse-drawn
equipment
The 400-acre park, 20 miles
south of Peoria, is open on Satur-
days and Sundays only. Tromp,
52, commutes to the park from his
homein nearbv Pekin for extended
stays at a cabin on the land.
"If I want entertainment 1
come out here and mow, or build
fenccor fish. I love it here and just
want to provide something for
people to come and experience
what I do here he said.
Tromp, a father ot seven who
runs the park with his wife, re-
stocked the land with native ani-
mals � about two dozen bison,
about 40 white-tailed deer and
sheep.
The park is Tromp's way oi
exposing the curious to swamps,
prehistoric Indian culture, the
beauty of prairie wildflowers m
the solttude found in the woods.
Hclet theprairiegrassesgrow
and built a display on Indians who
once lived on the land.
"Visiting Fred's park is more
interesting than just about any-
thing on television said Ralph
See Park, page 10
"I
'Arachnophobia' offers comedy and suspense
.i:i n ,4.�.�n'� havp the mvstical i
t AP) lust w hen ou thought
it was sate to go play in the barn,
along come a spider who makes
killer bees look like Hambi.
Frank Marshall's Arachno-
phobia" is the tirst release from
the Walt Disney C o s new Holly
wood Pictures and Steven
Spielberg's Amblin Fntertain-
ment. Spielberg is also co-execu-
tivc producer with Marshall.
The movie lias all the slick
production values of a Spielberg
venture, as well as the picture book
Americana that seem to permeate
his movies. It also is highly de-
rivative of other scare movies.
But is "Arachnophobia" re-
allv, really scary? No. Is it unset-
tling' On occasion. Is it amusing?
Sometimes Is it entertaining? Yes.
1 hcmo Ki'pensintheplump
rain forests of Venezuela where
Pr. lames Atherton (JulianSands)
is seeking new insects for tagging
and study. Ihs photographer is
bitten b a huge spider and dies.
Onlv no one really knows it was a
spider bite that did him in. His
bodv i s shipped back to his home-
town in California with a stow-
awav the spider.
Once in the mortuary (with
the ancient gag of a sandwich-
chomping undertaker), the spider
escapes to the outside world, ter-
rorizing a dog and cat. A hungry
grackle plucks up the spider in its
beak. The spider bites the bird and
the leathered creature falls dead
right in front oi the barn of the
Jennings family, who have just
moved from the perilsof San Fran-
cisco for the safety of the country.
Ross Jennings (Jeff Daniels) is
a family doctor, about to takeover
the practice of a country quack,
Sam Metcalf (Henry Jones), who
at the last minute decides to stay
on.
With the first death from a
spider bite � Jennings' one and
onlv patient � the two doctors
lock heads over cause of death
and an autopsy.
The next victim is also some-
one Jennings' examines, and he
soons earns the nickname � even
trom hisown kids � of Dr. Death
The victims multiply Jid so
do the arachnids.
But what "Arachnophobia"
lacks in chills, it more than makes
up tor in humor, thanks especially
to John Goodman as Delbert
McClintock (Bugs Begone exter-
minating company), the Rambo of
bug exterminators.
Delbert reaches into his truck
for his "private stock" bug killer,
straps on the nozzles and outfits
himself for bug war: "Now let's
rock 'n' roll
He makes our day. He also
makes this movie because, by and
large, "Arachnobobia" lacks bite.
It doesn't have the mystical un- I
knownof Alfred Hitchcock s' 1 he
Birds or the savage unknow n of
' jaws All is just too predictable,
too pat and too cute.
Steven Kutcher's spider unit,
the guys who handle the real live
cntters, does a good job of round-
ing up the arachnids.
The well-trained little devils
sure can make their marks. The
specially created spider was de-
signed by Chris Walas, and works
with menace.
Mikad Salomon's photogra-
phy is lovely, especially the early
vistas of Venezuela and the intri-
cate lacework of the webbing in
the Kim.





10 The East Carolinian July 25,1990
Campus Voice
What is your opinion of the
2 Live Crew album?
John Slattery, 22
Senior, Business
I think the banning is senseless. 2 Live
Crew is being unfairly singled out by the
media in an effort to sensationalize the whole
issue. This is not new and it's been happen-
ing tor years, and 2 live Crew is merely
being used
Fall
Continued from page 9
Rick Braton, 21
Junior, Business
"I've never really listened to them, but 1
don't think it's wrong for the government to
remove information from stores that they
feel is inappropriate
4M

Sharon w hitehead,
Senior l's chologv
1 reedom 'i spec I) and expression should
alw ax s be v arriod out even w ith something
like 2 Live Crew. personal!) find them of-
fensive, but other people should have the
ht
listen to them it the want to
The reporters were unap-
peased and the 37-year old. Har-
vard-educated programming
executive spent much of the 43-
minute press conference defend-
ing his network's standards.
Or lack thereof, as some crit-
ics grumbled.
Although a lot of time was
spent dissecting the social value
of "Uncle Buck many questions
o 1 so concerned Saganskxs strat-
egv tor boosting ratings.
Sagansky admitted his work
is cut out for him. Part of his game
plan for enhancing CBS' schedule
has focused on wooing top writ-
ers and producers.
Thai included giving carte
blanche to Linda Btoodworth-
Thomason and Harry Thomason,
creators ol the network's hit
"Designing Women
Matt King, 23
"senior loiun.ilism
tl ; - it Sti powerful invasion ot our Firs!
Amendment Rights. It's cmbarassing to
think that we Ii e in a society thai would do
something like this, i have only heard a
v oupleol iheirsongsand 1 don't really like or
dislike them It's the principle that's impor-
tant
Ke in Smith 22
Senior, Political Science
don ! aeree with the totai banmne ot ,in
.li ml.IK
arnin.
held Idoa
labels placed re� rd ilbums thai contain
this type ol m � rial to pi to I the kuis. It
these kids are looking to 2 I ive( "rexv as their
idols thenthex max get the message that it's
alright to treat women badly

n
Hugh Delaney, 21
lunior, Computer Science
"Idon'l think it'sright to ban 2 1 iveCrei
any reason. I've listened to them and
are not my tavonte group, but I don't
tlu-ir music offensive
�Compiled by Jessica Riggs
(Photos by f.D. Whitmire � LCL Photo Lab)
v tor
they
find
Bits and Pieces
Dog owners put pets on par with friends
More than one in tour U.S. dog owners say they are as attached to
their furry friend as they are to their spouse or children, says a survey of
1,500dogoxx ners bx Frosty Paws. The survey also shows that 32 percent
put their poo lies on par with their best friends. Other doggy facts: Top
dog names are Muffie or Muffin;and the average age of the l.S. dog is
six years.
Compact disc sales soar, albums drop
c ompacl Pisi sales have soared in the past few years, while album
and cassette sales are slowing, according to the Recording Industrx
Assoi iation ol A merit a In 1989, there were 207.2 million CD sale
from 102.1 million in i"s Album sales dropped from 107 million in 1987
to J4 fi million in 1989.
Music Notes
It s almost here! Queensryche is in the final mixing stages oi Empire
the follow up to the smash concept album Operation: Mindcrime. Until
then u n hoar Queensryche on The Adentures of Ford Fairlane
soundtrack with "I ast I ime in Paris
oe ! nn rumor (Rainbow, Yngwte Malmsteen) is the likely candi-
date to repKv e I on iramm in Foreigner.
inger s�
lclci
un$ Li1 came out on Tuesday. I he tirst
smgle i an I Gc! Enuff" was world premiered on MTV's
I leadbanger's Ball three weeks ago.
Ratt and Stryper are sot to release their new efforts in August and
September. Rat! will release Detonator on August 7, after their Reach for
the Sky LP didn't do as well as the rock rodents had hoped.
(n September 'open your ears to the new music ot Stryper. Prool will
be on their Against the 1 vw I P According to rock magazines, the
heavenly rockers' musk will be harder and heavier than the previously
released n God P. Trust Produced In lom Werman (Motley Crue,
Poison Stryper'shristian roots still remain planted, but on disc they
will turn to positive songs rather than God-filled anthems. Songs
include I uo I ime Wonxan "Rock the Hell Out of You" and the first
v ideosmgle "Shining Star an old Farth, Wind and Fire tune.
Sebastian Bach of Skid Row received a two and a half year suspended
sentence and a Slo,(MK) fine for his stage incident in Springfield, Mass
earlier this year.
The line up for the Super Rock '90 Festival that will take place in
Mannheim, West (.ermanv on September 1 includes performances by
Whitesnake, Aerosmith, Poison, Dto,Queensryche, Vixen, The Front
And Cold Sweat
Also on September I. axvnvilic-bascd quartet Get It Up will piay at
an ketellers 1 ntil next Semester, turn it up and let it play'
Compiled by "l)iy" Deanna Nevgloski
Park
What the rhomasonscameup
with was "Evening Shade a
comedy about life in a small Ar
kansas town that debuts with
one-hour pilot on Sept. 21.
Starring Hurt Reynolds,
ExeningShade" wasoncofthree
shows that Sagansky touted as
having the fall schedules "most
unique voice
The others were "VVIOU a
drama about a TV newsoperation
in Chicago, and Lenny a blue-
collar situation comedy starring
stand-up comic Lenny Clarke, a
former Boston janitor.
Sagansky also was asked
about the xx isdom of putting The
Flash a new fantasy action
thriller about a man who moves
so tast his feel nearly catch fire
on Thursdax s .it 8 p.m.
The time period has been
Continued from page 9
dominated foryearsby NBC stop-
rated " rheCosby Show . and I ex
Broadcasting Co recently an
nouneed a gutsy dec isiontomoxv
the phenomenally successful
"Simpsons" family to the same
halt-hour slot
w o weren't thconlv ones w
that idea
i ox has admitted
Simpsons" bomb in their m
period, they will probabh
hack to Sunday nights, Sa
said
so 1 don't wani to ru
1 knew that we had a great
ideawhcnwcwentm Ihursdavat trem them partu I
SSacanskvsaidl ntertunatelv. not going to be there
ho had
. � �
JOLN
The R.E.A.L Team
(Recreation Education Activity Leaders)
Hubbard, a regular visitor from
nearby 1 lopedale.
"You get to sec a little bit of
everything the buffalo, wild
geese, deer, tourists The buffalo
are fascinating And if you look
around on 11 probably find some
Indian artifacts
The cabin, one room with no
running water or electricity, is
attached to a gazebo and di vk that
11 verlo k a pond. w here d ticks a nd
Canada geese splash and the vari-
ous wildlife drink.
When the weather is ho! and
humid, the bison, sheep and deer
disappear into the woods Md
brush, making sightings scarce by
visitors.
To keep them happx Iromp
walks aht .id of guests, disappear-
ing into the woods tor several
minutes before reappearing be-
hind a herd oi bison.
The land is strewn with arti
facts linked by archaeologists to
Indian tribes living between 8 000
tol0.000B.C andA.D.600to800
Paid positions are available for 1990-91
Recreation Education Activity Leaders
within the Department of Recreational
Services.
These individuals help market, promote and publicie Recreational
Services on campus.
If you like to meet new people and serve as a student organization
representative, enjoy the benefits of a paid position apply with
Recreational Services today. Pick up an application in 204 Chnstenbury
Gymnasium and specify your interest in The R.E.A.L. Team.
Representatives are needed for:
� College Hill � West Campus � Central Campus � Fraternity Sorority
Organizations � off-campus housing � Medical School.
for more information call Jcannctu Roth in
20 Christenbury Gymna.sium at 757 637.
Cops
Continued from page 9
explosion only to find 15 stu ks of
dynamite rigged to go off in a
matter of minutes. Ragonesemusl
disarm the bomb.
Ragonese's calm voiceover
over tells us what his trainers
taught him: "If you ever walk up
on a package and you see it's ah c
device, do what you have to do
right there Never turn your back
on an explosive device
Words to live by. So'sa nother
throxvaway line: "On the bomb
squad you onlv get one 'Oops
The second tale is Secret Serv-
ice Agent Ron Malt is nerve-
wracking attempt to get the goods
on dope-crazed West ies gang lead-
ers Mickey Featherstone and
Ii mm v Coo nan before they destroy
him.
The third story is Officer lohn
Snidersich's telling of his deadly
showdown with a crazed bank
robber. It's a powerful piece of
"action" that becomes emotion-
ally involving as Snidersich, near
tears, describes his wounding.
The officers involved in each
incident were used as technical
advisers on location. At the
program's close, a narrator givesa
"Dragnetstyle closing, describ-
ing the outcome of the cases and
the lives ot the participants.
Very talented Canadian actors
bring these stones to life. William
Colgate's portrayal of Snidersich
is quite affecting. So are feremy
Ratchford as the depraved Coonan
and John i'ench as the deranged
bank robber lames Bell.
DirectorGiI Shilton.a veteran
of such TV actioners as "The A-
Team "V and "Blue Thunder
gives the show a relentless pace
and skilled action sequences. Ron
Stannett gives it fluid md inx'en-
tive cinematography.
Music
Continued from page 9
shows such as the Grammy
awards, as well as more humble
ventures such as "Coast to Coast
which debuted in 1987.
Ehrlich also is the man who
did the critically acclaimed
"Soundstage" on PBS � the
"granddaddy as he calls it, of
up-close music shows.
WANTED
The east Carolinian is
looking for a
DARKROOM TECHNICIAN.
Those interested should
BYTHEEASTCAROLINIAN.
LOCATED 2ND FLOOR PUBLI-
CATIONS BUILDING (ACROSS
FROM JOYNER LIBRARY)
xo�
HAPPY DAY
HAPPY HOUR?? SERVING:
LONGEST IN TOWN MON SAT 7 AM. 2 AM.
ALL ABC PERMITS SLN I P.M. 2 AM.
DAILY DRINK SPECIALS
SUN IMPORT NIGHT $1.00
MON PITCHERS $2.00
TUES LYNCHBURG LEMONADE $2.00
WED MARGARITA NIGHT $2.50
THURS HIGHBALLS $1.75
FRI DOMESTICS $1.00
SAT LONG ISLAND ICE TEA NIGHT $3.00
MIDNIGHTMUNCH IES -
(outdoor seating available)
Flamingo's Spud Skins $4.95 Guacamole Dip $3.25
Potatoe skins with your choice Fresh avocado and spices
of bacon, chicken, or beef. served with crnnchy tortilla chips.
Mex Skins $4.95 Mozzarella Sticks $4.25
Spicy potatoe skins with ground Mozzarella cheese, lightly
beef and jalepeno peppers. breaded then fried to a golden
brown.
Nachos $4.95
A big platetful oven-baked and Cajun Flamingo Wingers $4.50
served with your choice of cheese, Generous portion of tangy chicken
chicken, or beef & beans. wings marinated in our own special
Chicken or Beef & Beans 5-95 sauce with a blend of secret
ingredients.





(She gast (Karolfman
July 25,1990
Sports
Page 11
Drug testing program
adds legal safeguards
ECU athletic department adopts Board
of Govenor's mandated policy
By Earle McAuley
Assistant Sports Editor
No sweat
These students get in some summer lifting in Chnstenbury Memorial Gymnasium. The facilities at
Chnstenbury have recently been upgraded and students this fall will enjoy better locker rooms, lighting.
and ventilation as well as a new wellness center (Photo by Celeste Hoffman � ECU Photo Lab)
UNLV players may sue NCAA
if university refuses to appeal
LASVEGAS(AP) IfUNLV
won't take legal action tobkx kan
NCAA ban on post-season bas-
ketball play, Runnin' Rebel play-
ers might.
An attorney representing
several players said late Monday
that he has been asked to try to
overturn the NCAA decision.
The ones I've spoken to are
quite hurt and they want action
Stephen Stein said. "They feel they
should not be penalized for some-
thing that occurred when they
. ere six or seven years old
The NC A A announced Friday
that the Rebels could not defend
the national titie they won in April
because the university had not
suspended coach ferry Tarkanian,
aS ordered, in tf77. Tnrteaman
ued the NC AA over his suspen-
sion and won a court order pre-
. enting it.
UNLV officials said earlier
that they would not go to court to
Soviet tries
to sign with
Red Wings
DETROIT (AP) � A Soviet
key star defected from his team
at the Goodwill Games and was
seeking to join the Detroit Red
Wings of the NHL, sports officials
say.
Sergei Fedorov, a 20-year-old
center on the Soviet national team,
iisappeared after a preliminary
game Sunday with the U.S. team
in Portland, Ore said an official
oi USA Hockey, the governing
body tor amateur hockey in this
country.
The Red Wings picked Fe-
dorov in Round 4 of the 1989
National Hockey League entry
draft.
Fedorov appeared upset after
earning a gross misconduct pen-
alty in Sunday's game and left a
team dinner early, said the offi-
cial, who spoke on the condition
he not be identified.
Fedorov never showed up at
his hotel room and didn't travel
with the Soviet team to Ken-
newick. Wash on Monday, the
official said.
"We don't have any ill feel-
ings toward the player said Yuri
Korolev, vice president of the
Soviet Ice Hockey Federation. "We
didn't want to begin theGoodwill
Games with such an incident
"1 would rather not comment
on that Red Wings assistant
general manager Nick Polano said
when asked Tuesday about Fe-
dorov joining the team.
No one answered the tele-
phone early Tuesday at the homes
of Red Wings vice president )im
Devellano and team spokesman
Bill (amieson. There also was no
answer at the tea m'soffices. Coach
and General Manager Bryan
Murray's phone in suburban
See Soviet page 12
battle the NCAA and would work
within the organization's guide-
lines in appealing the ban on the
defending national champions
But Stein, who has repre-
sented UNLV players in inter-
views with NCAA investigators
probing recruiting violationsal the
university, said the "probability is
quite high" that he will sue the
NCAA on behalf of the players.
Anv suit, he said, would be
separate from any university ac-
tion in appealing the ban on post-
season play for the upcoming
season. Stein is paid by UNLV to
represent plaversdunng question-
ing by the NCAA, but said the
university has no part in a pos-
sible players suit.
Strip declined to dinss mv-
groundsfor the suit, which he said
would be the first oi its kind by
playersagainst the NCAA. He said
he was contacted by several play-
ers, but declined to identify them.
"It's still in the embryonic
stages Stein told The Associated
Press. "We still have a lot oi re-
search to do
UNLV officials were not
immediately available for com-
ment on the possibility of a player
suit.
UNLV President Robert
Maxson met tor 1 12 hours with
Tarkanian and athletic director
Brad Rothermel on Monday to
plan an appeal ot the NCAA's
decision to ban the Rebels from
defending their national champi-
onship.
Maxson said the appeal will
rest on a fairness issue, the fact
that UNLV wasalread v penalized
once for the infractionsdatingKick
1o the mid-l 9P0s � '�' �
Stein said tha. it he and the
players decide to go ahead with a
suit, it would be tiled "very soon,
probably within the next 30 days
ECU is continuing its fight against drugs The
North Carolina Board of Governors approved a
mandatory drug testing program for all schools in
the svstem on Friday, July 13.
ECU'S athletic teams have been practicing a
mandatory drug testing program since 1987. ECU
and ASU were the first schools in the state to require
athletes to take a drug test. The decision from the
Board of Governors merely added some legal safe-
guards.
"Each athlete will receive written notice prior to
each test, and before an athlete is subjected to more
serious sanctions such as a lengthy suspension or a
loss of eligibility they will be entitled to a hearing
said University Attorney Ben Irons.
There were some safeguards prior to the deci-
sion bv the Board of C .overnors, but they were not as
elaborate as the (Mies that are now being imple-
mented.
UNC-Chapel Hill's main reason for not wanting
to have mandatory tests for their athletes was that
athletes are students and every student does not
have to take a drug test.
"There are three reasons why athletes are re-
quired to take a drug test said Irons. Drugs may
increase the risk of mental or physical injury when
used in conjunction with very strenuous physical
activities ot conditioning programs.
Secondly,certain drugs may temporarily increase
an athletes performance thereby giving that particu-
lar athlete an unfair edge in competition.
Lastly, intercollegiate athletes may become
highly publicized role models in the community,
and any involvement with drugs may lead to a
negativeinfluenceonvoung people. Also, an athlete's
� use of drugs is liable to damage the reputation of the
institution.
"The procedures for drug testing are that tirst
the athlete receives written notification, and then a
place is designated tor the athletes and the persons
administering the test to meet. Thev brief the
athletes on how the test is to be administered and the
specimen is collected under visual observation be-
cause of the possibility the specimen may be tam-
pered with said Irons.
If drugs are found in the urine specimen of the
athlete on the first occasion a confidential meeting
will be set in order to evaluate the nature and extent
of drug involvement The amount of counseling and
rehabilitation will be determined by the results of
this interview . As a minimum the student will be
required to enroll in a drug education program.
The student may then be subject to weekly test-
ing for as long as deemed appropriate Ly the team
physician. Even with respect to a first time known
occasion of drug abuse, the student may be sus-
pended from athletic participation for a stated inter-
val of time or may have his or her eligibility cancelled
by the institution. ,
On the second
offense the stu-
dent will be sus-
pended from par-
ticipation for a
minimum of one
vearandhisorher
eligibility may be
cancelled. If eligi-
bility is cancelled,
a student will not
be eligible for any
scholarship re-
newals.
The third of-
fense means an
automatic
cancelation of eli-
gibility. How-
ever, within five calender days, the affected student
may appeal the decision oi the Vice Chancellor of
Student Life to the Chancellor. This may be done on
any of the levelsof of fense, not just on cancellation of
eligibility.
"The athletes will be coming in August and the
policy will be earned out at that time said Irons.
Ben Irons
University of Florida
claims compliance
program is working
Thh" nchoolLdntngs from a rope ladder as h.s group enjoys using the IRS. ownechope course.
The rope course is located near Mmges Colles.um. (Photo by Celeste Hoffman - ECU Photo Lab)
GAINESVILLE, Ha. (AP) �
The University of Honda says it's
guilty of major rules violations for
the second time in six years but
insists a compliance program
designed to prevent problems with
the NCAA is working.
The school on Monday re-
leased copies of its response to
allegations stemming from a 15-
month investigation of the Gators'
football and basketball programs.
Officials acknowledged nine
of 10 allegations, including six
considered major, but denied an
accusation that the infractions
demonstrate a lack of institutional
control over football and basket-
ball at the Southeastern Confer-
ence school.
University president John V.
Lombardi said the information
made public Monday, three days
after Florida presented it to the
NCAA, clearly shows the school
has adequate checks and balances
built into the compliance program
"although from time to time
people will stray from the straight
and narrow
Lombardi emphasized that
swift corrective action, including
the ouster of former football coach
Galen Hall and former basketball
coach Norm Sloan, is a sign Flor-
ida wants to do things right.
As repeat violators, Florida is
a candidate for the NCAA's so-
called death penal ty�the tempo-
rary suspension of either or both
sports � but Lombardi doesn't
expect such severe punishment.
Florida was placed on proba-
tion for two years in 1984 and the
football program is still feeling the
effects of scholarship restrictions
imposed as part oi the sanctions.
The team also wasprohibued from
appearing on live television and
barred from bowl games in 1984
and 1985.
Lombardi said some kind of
financial penalty, such as return-
ing some money earned from the
NCAA basketball tournament,
might be appropriate in this case
but not sanctions like those im-
posed in 1984.
The major infractions ac-
knowledged by the university this
time are:
� Hall paid improper salary
supplements totaling $21,000 to
two assistant coaches.
� Hall arranged transporta-
tion and provided cash to help a
player pay a delinquent child
support debt.
� Former assistant football
coach Larry Kirksey lent a player
$100 that came from a booster.
� Sloan provided an airline
ticket for ex-Honda star Vernon
Maxwell to attend a summer bas-
ketball camp in Boston.
� Maxwell retained an agent
during his junior season and
should have been ineligible to
participate in the NCAA tourna-
ment in 1987 and 1988.
� Sloan allowed a prospec-
tive student-athlete's mother to
use the return portion of the
recruit's airline ticket during an
on-campus visit.
Hall and Sloan resigned last
October after an internal investi-
gation confirmed the violations.
The next step in the case for Flor-
ida is an appearance before the
NCAA infractions committee.





12 The East Carolinian, lulv 25,1990
Sports Briefs
Daniel wins the Youngstown Classic
Beth Daniel made a 12-foot birdie putt on the first playoff hole
Monday to defeat Patty Sheehan in the rain-delayed finish of the
$400,000 LPGA Youngstown Classic. Daniel, who trailed Sheehan by
two strokes with three holes to play, won the $60,000 first prize, plus
5QyOOO as the leading money winner in tournaments sponsored by
Phar-Mor drugstores, at Youngstown and at lnverrary in February.
Burrell defeats Lewis in Goodwill Games
Leroy Burrell, who has been the world's fastest human for the last
two years, beat world recordholder Carl Lewis in the Goodwill Games'
100 meters Monday. Also Monday: Janet Evans swam the second-
fastest womens' 1,500-meter freestyle ever, 15:54.23, at the Goodwill
Games. The U.S. men's basketball team won its opener 100-94 against
Puerto Rico, and plays the Soviet Union Tuesday.
USA defeats Poland in tennis tourney
The USA defeated Poland 3-0 Monday in the opening round of the
Federation Cup women's tennis match at Norcross, Ga. Jennifer Capri-
ati and Zina Garrison won in singles. Capnati beat Magdalena Mroz, 6-
3, 6-1, and Zina Garrison routed Katarzyna Nowak, 6-0, 6-1. Garrison
teamed with Gigi Fernandez to blank Mroz and Renata Skrzypzynska
6-0, b-0 in doubles.
Tyler named interim athletic director
Suzanne Tyler, acting associate athletic director at the University of
Maryland, was named Monday as interim athletic director. Tyler, who
coached teams to NCAA championships in women's field hockey and
lacrosse, will serve until a replacement is hired for Lew Perkins, who
resigned to become athletic director at Connecticut.
U.S. teams excel at Goodwill Games
SEATTLE (AP) � On a day
marked bv slow times and close
finishes, America's deepening
pool of track talent upheld its tra-
dition and fortified for the future.
The second day of track and
field competition at the Goodwill
Games belonged to American stars
like sprinter Leroy Burrell, hur-
dler Roger Kingdom and heptath-
lete Jackie Joyner Kersee.
The U.S. won a total of 14
medals Monday � five gold, five
silver and four bronze � includ-
ing a sweep in the 100, where the
21-year-old Burrell handed two-
time Olympic champion and
world record holder Carl Lewis
his first defeat this season.
Kingdom, the Olympic gold
medalist at Los Angeles and Se-
oul, led another U.S. sweep in the
110-meter hurdles, and edged
closer to the form that made him
the top track and field athlete in
the world last year by edging fel-
low American Tony Dees in a race
so close a photo decided the gold
medal.
"It should have been called a
dead heat Dees said. "I don't
consider it a loss
And oyner-Kersee re-estab-
lished her dominance in the hep-
tathlon with a runaway win over
Soviet Larisa Nikitina. loyner-
Kersee won f iveof the seven events
over two days in scoring 6,783
points, well short of her world
record mark of 7,291 points set in
the 1988 Olympics. It was the best
in the world this year.
It was (ovner-Kersee's 12th
straight heptathlon victory, her
last defeat coming in 1984.
"It's still there she said of
her dominating skill at one of the
sport's toughest events.
Kingdom also did not come
close to his world record of 12.92
seconds in the 110-meter high
hurdles. He hit the finish in 13.47,
.01 seconds ahead ot I Yes.
Lewis, who generally comes
up big in big competition, as at-
tested by his six Olympic gold
medals, couldn't match Burrell in
the 1(H)
Burrell. the fastest sprinter in
the world the past two years, used
a strong mid race surge in winning
in 10 05. Lewis, the only sprinter
to win two Olympic golds in the
100 and the world record-holder
at 9.92, finished second in 10.08.
The U.S. men's basketball
teambeat Puerto Ricoinitsopener
100-94. The Soviets took Italy 88-
85.
Starting center Alonzo
Mourning, of Georgetown, was
ejected along with Puerto Rico's
Jose Ortiz for fighting in the first
half.Then BillvOwensand Kenny
Anderson took charge. Owens had
34 points, Anderson finished with
21, nine in the last 2:54.
The United States set an
American record in the women's
400-meter medley relay at 4:06.95
and beat the Fast German women
in a relay for the first time si nee the
1978 world championships.
Janet Evans easily won her
third gold of the games, in the
1,500-meter freestyle with the
second-fastest time ever, 15:54.23.
Summer Sanders, who upset
Evans in the 400-meter individual
medley Saturday, took her second
gold of the games, winning the
200 individual medley in 2:14.06.
Cuba's Ana Quirot completed
a sweep of the women's 400 and
800 meters, taking the 800 Mon-
day in 1:57.42.
Yelena Yelesina, 20, won the
women's high jump at 6-71 2, the
best in the world this year.
U S. champion Joe Falcon won
the men's 1300 meters in 3:39.77
for his first victory in a major in-
ternational championship.
PattiSue Plumer, the Ameri-
can 5,000-meter champion, won a
tactical women's 3,000-metcr race
in 8:51.59, more than 10 seconds
off her best this year.
Capriati does well in first round of Federation Cup competition
Steinlen wins Arlington Challenge Cup
Steinlen, the 1989 Eclipse Award winner as the top grass horse
replaces Criminal Type in the Aug. 4, $600,000 Arlington Challenge
Cup at Arlington Heights, 111. The race was to include the USA's top
older horses: Sunday Silence, Easy Goer and Criminal Type. But Easy
Goer was retired because of injury and Criminal Type was pulled out
of the race to prepare for the Oct. 28 Breeders' Cup Classic.
Lemond wins second Tour de France
The USA's Greg LeMond made it two consecutive Tour de France
victories Sunday. He overtook Italian Claudio Chiappucci Saturday
and began the final day with a 2-minute, 16-second lead that was never
challenged. Chiappucci, who led for a week before Saturday's crucial
time trial, finished 13 seconds ahead of the Netherlands' Eric Breukink.
Prerace favorite USA's Andy Hampsten finished 11th.
Faldo wins the British Open handily
Nick Faldo, in a record-shattering performance, Sunday won his
Second British Open title in four years. Faldo shot a 1-under-par 71 to
win the claret jug by five shots. His 18-under-par is an Open record, as
ishis54-hole 199. PGA champion Payne Stewart (71 )and Mark McNulty
165) tied for second.
Biondi second to Nesty in 100-meter fly
University of Florida swimmer Anthony Nesty, swimming for Sun-
name, duplicated his 1988 Olympic triumph over Matt Biondi in the
100-meter butterfly Sunday at the Goodwill Games. Nesty finished
53.42. Biondi was second in 53.82. In other swimming action: lanet
Evans Sunday won the 400 meters, her fourth Goodwill Games medal.
Heavyweight boxers son shot to death
Leon Calvin, 19, the oldest son of former heavyweight boxing
champion Leon Spinks, was found shot to death in his girlfriend's car
Sunday after visiting her in East St. Louis, 111. Calvin was 2-0 with one
knockout since turning professional in June. Police said no arrests have
been made.
Rose may begin serving sentence early
Pete Rose may report to jail in Marion, 111 before his Aug. 10
deadline, perhaps in the next few days, according to his spokesperson.
Rose was sentenced Thursday to five months in prison and three
months in a halfway house on income tax charges. Barbara Pinzka,
Rose s spokesperson, said that the former Reds star wants to begin
serving his sentence as soon as possible.
Big Ten name change to wait one year
WhenPennStatewasadmittedtotheBigTenjune4,Commissioner
Jim Delany indicated the league would have a new name within 60
days. But he said none of the suggestions was acceptable. "We went
back in-house, and none of the people felt comfortable Delany said.
"So we decided we'd take a year since there would be no competition
with Penn State until 1991-92.
CCopynfto 1990. USA lOOAIlApfk Cotltft inpnntdum Viiwl
NORCROSS, Ga. (AP) �
Fourteen-year-old lenniferCapri-
ati thinks other players naturally
But that didn't stop the teen-
age sensation from helping the
United States beat Poland 3-0
Monday in the first round of the
Federation Cup.
"Even mv parents, every time
after a match, they would say
everyone and everybody always
plays good against me Capriati
said. "I felt that happened to me
even in the juniors
Zina Garrison, ranked No. 4
easily for the defending champi-
ons.
Garrison lost only 25 points in
downing Katarzyna Nowak 6-0.
6-1.Capriati needed 52 minutes to
dispose ot Magdalena Mroz 6-3,
M.
"I think I got a 2-0 lead, and
then I don't know what hap-
Vogler dies in sprint-car race
In the Locker
INDIANAPOLIS (AP)
Racing figures say Rich Vogler,
who died in a weekend crash, was
a hard-driving competitor who
gave each contest everything he
had.
"No matter what he was driv-
ing and no matter how the car was
handling he drove 100 percent
said fellow driver Steve Chassey.
The 39-vear-old Vogler died
of head injuries Saturday night
after crashing during a sprint-car
race at Salem Speedway in south-
ern Indiana. He would have
turned 40 on Thursday.
Vogler's father, Don, also was
killed in a crash. He died in 1981
during practice foraUSAC midget
race at the Indianapolis
Spcedromc.
Vogler competed in the Indi-
anapolis 500 five straight years,
beginning in 1985. He recorded
his best finish, eighth, in 1989. He
failed to qualify this year.
Racing officials were stunned
when news reached Toronto and
Long Pond, Pa, where major races
Soviet
Continued from page 11
Washington, D.C. was busy.
WDIV-TV in Detroit reported
that Fedorov either was in Detroit
or tm his way here late Monday.
I he station, quoting unidentitied
sources in Sea ttle and Detroit, said
Red Wings officials were talking
with Fedorov about joining the
NHL club.
Korolev said he wanted Fe-
dorov to rejoin the Soviet national
team at the Goodwill Games.
"We are willing to have nego-
tiations with Detroit if the player
is returned he said. "If the player
is not returned, there is nothing to
discuss. We are talking about the
Goodwill Games and there has
been no good will
were held Sunday.
"He wasa real race car driver
Dennis McCormack, manager of
Arciero Racing Team, for which
Vogler drove in last year's
Marlboro 5lK) at Michigan Inter-
national Speedway, said from
Toronto. "It was 100percent of his
life. He was arrogant about his
racing. He just loved it He wasa
racerand he wentout witha win
Rick Mears, three-time Indy
500 winner, said, "It's very sad.
These things are going to happen
from time to time, even with the
improvement in safety technology
we have enjoyed
The last USAC driver to die in
competition was left Thickstun of
Nashville, Ind. He died in 1984
during a sprint event at the Indi-
ana State Fairgrounds in Indian-
apolis, Marvel said.
Vogler is survived by his wife,
Emily,and sons Donald, 5, Eric, 3,
and Nick, 1.
Vogler will be buried Wed-
nesday in Glen Ellyn, 111 next to
his father.
pened Capriati said. "I just
started, like, making all theerrors.
And after she went up 3-2, I just
Garrison teamed with Gigi
Fernandez to complete a sweep of
the matches with a M), 6-0 doubles
victory over Mroz and Renata
Skrzypzynska in hot, muggy con-
ditions at the Peachtree World of
Tennis.
The Federation Cup is the
women's equivalent of the Davis
Cup in men's international com-
petition. Teams from 47 nations
were in the field when qualifying
began Saturday. The event will
run through Sunday.
Garrison is the only member
of the U.S. team to play last year in
Tokvo. But the Americans are
favored to win.
Nowak was facing the high-
est-ranked plaver in the competi-
prcliminary round battle on Sun-
day. She retired because of heat
exhaustion, resulting in a 6,6 J
2-0 victory for Patricia Miller o:
Uruguay.
The hc; didn't bother Garri-
son.
"1 grew up in this kind of
weather the Houston natnesaid.
"I always play my best tennis when
it's really hot
Three other teams also posted
3-0 victories in theopening round.
Third-seeded Austria took Bul-
garia, sixth-seeded Italy topped
Finland and seventh-seeded
Czechoslovakia beat South Korea
�2ky Presents
�Tr if WW THURSDA
W Student Budget Night
Summer Specials
� $2.50 Frozen Dacquiris � $2.50 ice Teas
� $1.00 imports � $2.50 Pitchers
� $1.00 TALLBOY CANS
FREE PIZZA
LADIES FREE
NEED fl JOB?
Sam Ward, Gannett News Service
1109 Charles Blvd.
Greenville, NC
758-4251
Video Rentals
$3.00 FOR 2 DAYS!
Every 7th Rental Free
Plus
Albums, Cassettes, CD's
Laserdiscs, T-Shirts, Posters,
Accessories & More!
The East Carolinian is accepting appli-
cations for Staff Writers for the Fall
Semester.
Those interested should apply in person
to the managing editor. Bring any clips
or work you have done.
The East Carolinian is located on the
2nd floor. Publications Building, (ficross
from the Library)
Read The East Carolinian





INSIDE:
Republicans
call Demo-
crats' lock
on Senate
page 5
WEATHER: Hotter � much,
much hotter than ever before. Hot as
Hell, in fact, which, we may as well
tell you since we're on the subject,
has thawed and is back to its usual,
unbearably hot self. But up here in
the land of mortals, too, it's really,
really hot. Oh, and global warming
isa complete myth, by the way. 10A.
SLOGAN FINALIZED:
After rnonths of debate, Mayor
Nancy Jerkins unveils new city slo-
gan: "Greenville: Gateway to
Chocowinityr 10A.
TANKER FIRE: Thanks to
deregulation and greed, every oil
tanker on the entire planet suddenly
caught on fire and began spilling
billions of gallons of blazing oil into
various formerly pristine bodies of
water. 10A.
INSIDE:
Republicans
call own
lock on
White House
'mandate'
page 6
ECU won't be excused
The Amalgamated Press
The UNC Board of Governors on
Friday refused to grant ECU an ex-
emption froma mandatorydrug-test-
ing policy for squirrels.
Reading to the press a prepared
statement � which, curiously, was
written before the board had even
voted � chairman Robert "Complete
Idiot And Damn Proud Of It" Smith
warned of the dangers inherent in
letting various campuses make up
their own minds.
"This problem is so important that
we cannot allow it to be dealt with in
several different ways hesaid. "After
all, if we allowed each school in the
UNC system to make up itsown mind
on the matter, then someof them might
calmly make rational and informed
decisions which took into account the
need to protect individual rights, and
then where would we be?"
ECU SNAPSHOTS
out-of-context statistics that prove nothing
The Board of Governors approved
a mandatory drug-testing policy for
the tiny animals after a scandal at
N.C. State University that involved
accusations that squirrels were using
theircheek pouches to smuggledrugs
forcampusdrug dealers. But the Board
of Trustees of ECU, in a passing spasm
of good sense, pointed out the consti-
tutional questions raised by such a
policy, not to mention its sheer idiocy.
However, Smith defends testing
squirrels on the grounds that "every-
one looks up to them
"You know they7 re cute, they're
fuzzy, so people like them Smith
continues. "If we let squirrels getaway
with using drugs, then pretty soon
even stupid people would notice that
you can use drugs and still function
normally, and then they might realize
that the government and anti-drug
groups like Partnership for a Drug-
Free Amerika have been shamelessly
lying to them for several years now,
and they might start to think for them-
selves and get informed and gather
data from unbiased sources, and then
where would we be?"
But Lou Cid, the only member of
the board to vote against the policy,
sharply disagrees with Smith.
"Now, I'm against drug use Cid
cautions. 'Totally against it. All drugs.
Even aspirin.
"But they're squirrels, for God's
sake. We're talking about testingsir-
rels. I mean, doesn't this strike any-
body but me as dumb?"
Cid was about to say more when
Smith and the other members of the
Board of Governors leaped on him
and sealed his head up in a big metal
sphere, kind of like what they did to
that guy in The Man In the Iron Mask,
only without the breathing holes.
"It's for hisown good, of course
said Smith, panting. "Obviously he's
been listening to pro-drug propa-
ganda, and it's our responsibility to
protect him from that. Think about it:
if we didn't protect him from hearing
the other side of the issue, he might
become even more taken in by it than
he already was, and he might start to
think it made sense,and then he might
pass the information along to the rest
of us, and we might open our tiny
little minds to a new idea or two, and
then where would we be?"
Outside the hall, the policy was
also being opposed by several pro-
legalization groups who showed up
to mill around, chant whatever every-
body else waschantingand wave signs
at television cameras. After a few
hours of chanting catchy slogans like
"Let the wildlifelive the wild life the
groups eventually became so caught
up in the fun of chanting that they
forgot what they were there for and
wandered away aimlessly.
Fossil evidence 'astounding'
THE Amalgamated Press
Conservatives once had working
brainsand the ability to use them, and
they may still have had small versions
of them several thousand years after
they left the trees to live in caves, new
fossil evidence shows.
The 120-million-year-old fossils
were discovered in an area of Egypt
once covered by a Republican Party
Headquarters building. The cerebral
tissue in the unearthed bodies was
almost as large as a ping-pong ball.
The finding is one of the strongest
to support evolution, according to
fossil discoverer X. Cavate, and it
demonstrates that evolutionary
changes "are not always what we
might think of as for the better
"This wasa totally startling find
Cavate went on, shaking his head in
amazement. "1 mean, we've known
for decades that conservative brains
are fossilized, but to think that at one
time, even millions of years ago, they
actually functioned ifs astound-
ing





2 � July 25.1990 � ECU TODAY � It's only a joke; please don't write or phone. Thank you.
Jesse speaks!
By Chippy Bonehead
ECU Today
Incumbent North Carolina Sena-
tor Jesse Helms spoke today at a rally
held in the rather poorly designed
bandshell located at the Greenville
Town Commons. The bandshell,
which is far from acoustically flaw-
less, nevertheless conveyed Helms'
message loudly and clearly to his
constituents, whoalready devote their
lives to blindly following the insane
policies they read from his lips.
The rally began as Helms' cam-
paign manager Pansy Mapplethorpc
introduced the entire right-wing
component of the Greenville City
Council, a task which took a good two
days to finish properly.
Mapplethorpe, who is of course
in no way related to that awful, de-
generate photographer Robert Map-
plethorpe, except they have the same
las. name, and c f course there was
that unfortunate incident in the all
male boarding school when he was
15, but the less said about that the
better, introduced the City Council as
"One of the last bastions of truly right-
thinking individuals in this Godfor-
saken liberal hellhole
Each member of the City Council
then got up and introduced their
families by name, and then deline-
ated their heritage back to the Civil
War, starting with paternal great-
grandparents and working their way
down to possible future descend en ts
who will one day come into their own
as great Republican statesmen and
censors. This took approximately
another eleven days.
Each surviving relative then got
up and introduced their pets, related
the animals' breeding lines and en-
dorsed their favorite brand of pet food.
After the opening introductions were
completed and the rally was firmly in
the throes of a warm Christian atmos-
phere that will never tolerate such
blasphemous ideas as legalized abor-
tions, flag desecration and independ-
ent thought, the relatives turned the
podium back over to Mapplethorpe,
reintroducing him for the benefit of
the more severely senile attendees.
Mapplethorpe then introduced
PittCounty's Republican Party Chair-
man, Willie Winnagain. Winnagain
espoused the many fine qualities Mr.
Helms embodied, such as his persis-
tence in photocopying obscene art and
mailing it to every congressman's
family to enlist support for his efforts
in preserving decency in the Ameri-
can home, and his unwavering efforts
to keep every television and radio
station in North Carolina saturated
with slanderous campaign advertise-
ments.
Finally, Winnagain introduced
Helms, falling to his knees in utter
rapture as the senator took the stage.
Unable to bear his godlike presence,
Winnagain evaporated in yuH of
foul-smeiiinj; -moke.
Helms kept his speech shut t, since
he had urgent business back at the
Xerox� machine, but he thanked
everyone for coming out to Me him
and said, "With support like this,
America will never become a place
where freako liberals run rampant in
the street, spreading their nonsense
about art and freedom.
"Our flags will fly high, our
thoughts will be the same as everyone
else's and our Capitol Hill trash cans
will remain stuffed to the rim with
copies of pornographic filth trying to
pass itself off as art Helms then left
the stage, which he introduced as
politely as time allowed, then flew
back to Washington.
The stage then introduced the
band playing for the Helms Campaign
Benefit, and explained that the regu-
larly scheduled band, the Bee Gees,
wasunable to appear, but a new group,
2 Live Crew, would substitute.
New from RJR-Koobler: it's
Cookie-lesterols!
What have these cookies got that other cookies don't?
Cholesterol. And that's not all.
That's right. If you've spent long hours at the local supermarket
looking for a box of cookies that didn't have a big ugly
"NO CHOLESTEROL" label on it. your search is over.
Because Cookie-lesterols are chock full of stuff that so many lab
rats have given their pitiful lives to prove can kill you:
cholesterol, fat. carbohydrates, sodium, caffeine. Nutra-Sweet and
so on. And calories. There's more calories in here than you can
shake a medium-sized stick at. We're talkln' your entire
RDA of calories in each cookie.
So don't just reach for a cookie.
Reach for a Cookie-lesterol.
You're young. You'll metabolize It.
This is your brain
This is a TV ad by
Partnership for a
Drug-Free Amerika.
This is your brain
after watching a
TV ad by Partnership
for a Drug-Free
Amerika.
Any questions?





t
It's only a joke, please don't write or phone. Thank you. � ECU TODAY � July 25.1990 � 3
Curing reaper madness
lowers nation's death rate
The Amalgamated Press
Why is the nation's death rate
declining? Because of better nutrition
and medical care, say some. But there's
another reason, according to scien-
tists at ECU'S medical school: Death
himself is lightening up.
With the benefit of psychological
counselingand lithium treatment. Dr.
Goctht Faust says the Grim Reaper
has become merely the Seasonally
Depressed Keeper.
"We're trying to get him to be-
come a more 90s Death, a more car-
ing and open Death a kinder, gen-
tler Death, if you will explains Faust.
"A Death who feels okay about him-
self, and whodoesn' t feel like he needs
to dress up in a cloak and kill people
in order to prove his manhood. We've
still got .i long wav to go, of course,
h it w. n't muic because we're
aigin ima bundle
Dr. Dee Mise Thanatos, who has
.ilso worked on the case, concurs with
Faust's assessment
"We really are charging him a
bundle Thanatos concurs. "An arm
and a leg, in fact. Of course, at first
there were some problems with bill-
ing because the Post Office won't
deliver mail addressed to 'Hades' or
coCharon.RiverStyxbutwemake
him pay cash now, so everything's all
right on that end.
"I tell you, though he continues,
chuckling, "he was real pissed when
he found out BlueCross doesn't cover
supernatural entities
Those matters aside, the doctors
say Death has come a long way trom
his former repressed, violent self.
"He's made wonderful progress
Faust says. "We're currently working
on getting him to recognize that he
just carries the scythe around as a
kind of security blanket, a way of
keeping the world at bay. But I think
we can persuade him that he can face
the world without it. If we can't, of
.ourse, it's elt r -shock therapv
time
"And before you know it Tha-
natos confidently predicts, "he'll be
the Happy-Go-Lucky Reaper and
everything will be fine
Jack-And-Jillette proudly presents:
0(Ssaiffiin9s
SQnavnnng Crcamm
The only shaving cream
that won't needlessly multiply entities.
ECU SNAPSHOTS
out-of-context statistics that prove nothing
We're Manufacturing More "New Kids" Look-Alikes!
ioooo y
8000 -
3

3 4000 -
C
3
2000 -
?
�J '
0 ��11111r
7
1982 1984 .1986 1988
Year
�i
199C 1992
On the next-to-last-
day of cias2,
professor Dum
assigned a term paper
Her students
responded with a bit
of authority
You've come a long way,
sweetie. And you've helped
us cigarette companies
exploit you at every step.
Remember our special
bonus offer: from now 'til
November, each pack
you buy is money in
Jesse's pocket!
�5iii�J TrwSurgtonGn�lfv�M�nMM tiM MNfcng � ha�
outioyauinMr. anauancamjouiatwriqponcarUia,���.
nun Hunt iiouti UM. V�au 4mm '�. hamat. pttiU
hwnamo�u tHf f I �H liwaW nol
byhppy ntjfitytaft ��c pott to no ThSugonGnl
n�� tr � mrnmmte tis anoktio, on auk you a �J1 an
itpci - (Ottau irandkm and vnt upon - tweauu non-aaofcat
ItjajHtaJ) nno c uog imoMilOy tm umjno, haba Mnaaoti not
by any taciari'Mairtq 10 !�� pafionaMy Thanagan. tit laal Sutoaon
Ganaial ate aawmmao rwi ha mm aorg k any a aty aomraft
0�tm a �hala�e r M tial tmf �� aj M a ��� lo 0m JOB
hoaauoh yoo can run fm toi





4 � July 25. 1990 � ECU TODAY � It's only a joke; please don't write or phone. Thank you
New York police arrest'Yaleman'
By Chippy Bonehcad
ECU Today
Gerald Wrong, accused by New
York City police of being the "Yale-
man" who has terrorized the city's
women for the last few weeks by lock-
ing them into their clothes with Yale�
brand locks, insists he is innocent.
The real Yaleman is a Harvard
Law School dropout born on the is-
land of Ikky-Ikky-Ptang-Ptang, where
all women who wear provocative
dresses are forced into small rooms,
covered in toucan guano and forced
to listen to an endless loop tape of
morally degenerate 2 Live Crew
songs Wrong's attorney I. Beleevem
said Tuesday.
"My client was actually trying to
apprehend the real Yaleman when
police arrested him as he locked a
young nubile redhead into her leather
mini-skirt Beleevem explained.
"He was not actually locking her
into her outfit, .per se the lawyer
said. "Rather, he was testing out a
new form of chastity lock which can
be opened only by the woman when
she is sexually aroused by Mr.
Wrong
A hearing is scheduled for Thurs-
day, though Beleevem is trying to get
his client arraigned sooner. "You have
to understand, Mr. Wrong is a con-
cerned man on a spiritual mission to
protect attractive womenand get them
to have copious amounts of sex with
him, not to lock them into clothes he
cannot remove Beleevem said.
Wrong could not be contacted for
an interview, since Bellevue doctors
have him under sedation as they try to
discern the exact longitude and lati-
tudeof thecontroversial island, where
they plan to spend a much-needed
holiday.
Beleevem also commented that
the NYPD had only "sketchy" cir-
cumstantial evidence at best. "Just
because my client has a history of
sexual offenses and is the night watch-
man at the local Yale� factory where
he would have easy access to thou-
sands of Yale� brand locks, which
come in many handy varieties, is no
reason to consider him a prime sus-
pect in this case.
" have complete faith in my
client he went on. "His theory about
a disgruntled Harvard Law School
dropout has the ring of truth to it.
What better way to get back at his
former school than by committing a
series of heinous crimes using a prod-
uct that bears the name of his ex-
school's most well-known rival, even
though the school and the product are
in no way affiliated?"
NYPD captain Bulova Helms,
who is in no way affiliated with the
esteemed North Carolina senator Jesse
Helms, except that the captain does
smoke a lot, thus giving the tobacco
companies a good portion of his yearly
income and thereby indirectly con-
tributing to Helms' campaign to make
the United States a safe place for de-
cent, hard - worki ng Christ ia n f oik wi th
nothing better to do with their lives
but smoke a lot and pry into everyone
else's business, had this to say:
"Mr. Wrong gave us a statement
that indicated he was indeed at the
scene of most of the Yaleman's crimes
and that he did own a number of
Yale� brand locks. While this was
certainly more than enough evidence
forus to break intohis house, ripapart
his furniture searching for drugs, ille-
gal weapons and bootleg copies of 2
Li veCrewcassettes, wedidn't have to
since we caught him in the act.
Course, we may still 'search' his
place, just for the hell of it. I haven't
had a good search and seizure since
we caught that guy in Queens with
theGeorgeand Barbara Bush acid hits
last month. All we had on him was an
accidental wirctapon hisphone where
he told someone he thought the Presi-
dent was a big doo-doo head.
"And we shredded his place. We
searched his dog's anus and found
clear traces of fecal matter in it. Don't
tell me that search wasn't justified.
Who knows what we might find in
Wrong's place?"
Government unveils education plan
The Amalgamated Press
A model curriculum to tell young
children and young adults � from
the cradle up to graduation from col-
lege � that drugs are bad, bad,
naughty and bad was unveiled by the
federal government. It will be sent to
every teacher and administrator in
every school and university in the
country.
Calling the plan "the next best
thing to hypnopaedia Education
Secretary Lauren Cojones listed the
major points for the assembled re-
porters, who, if it weren't for this
conveniently timed press conference,
would have been out digging up fur-
ther evidence that Neil Bush deliber-
ately drove the Silverado S&L into the
ground for fun and profit. The
curriculum'smain message: "Nobody
uses drugs, nobody at all. Nobody.
Those people who do use drugs, who,
naturally, don't exist, are always
immediately driven completely insane
and rob, kill, plunder and loot, and
are therefore responsible for all the
crime committed in the country, even
though they don't exist said Cojones.
"So don't go trying drugs for your-
self, or you might discover that we're
lying through our damn teeth.
"The curriculum teaches you how
to claim you're standing up for what
you believe and resisting peer pres-
sure by refusing to use drugs, even
while theprogramavowedly uses peer
pressure to try to get you not to use
drugs continues Cojones. "It teaches
you how to build the healthy self-
esteem needed to sublimate your own
identity and freedom to what we tell
you your friends think.
"Basically Cojones told the
cheering, utterly impartial reporters,
"this curriculum teaches kids how to
be just as ignorant and hypocritical
about this issue as their elders
Cojones later revealed that the
administration is looking into the
possibility of implanting tiny tape
players in women's wombs from the
moment of conception, which will
play anti-drug messagesover and over
and over for the entire nine months
from conception to delivery.
"What the hell shrugged
Cojones. "It's just the next logical
extension of what we're already
doing
But Cojones cautioned reporters
not to tell their readers that the federal
government would mandate that
schools adopt the proposed educa-
tional plan.
"We do not have the authority to
impose curriculum Cojones said.
"That's entirely the province of indi-
vidual school boards. Of course, we
retain the right to cut off federal fund-
ing for any irresponsibleschool whose
curriculum doesn't exactly meet our
standards, kind of like what we did
when we blackmailed states into rais-
ing their drinkingages to 21 by threat-
ening to withhold federal highway
funds, but it's entirely up to them
Voiza Reason, a history teacher at
Generic Inner-City High School,
thinks the administration should
"focus just a bit more on addressing
the socioeconomic factors that cause
drug use and will continue to cause
drug use no matter what we do, and
focus just a bit less on trying to make
the public education system a propa-
ganda vehicle for the government
But Quisling Lackey, Generic
High's principal, surreptitiously in-
jected Reason with an unidentified
substance and then ordered him to
report for a mandatory, completely
randomly applied drug test.
FIRE! FIRE!
FIRE!
Warning: Do NOT carry this boxed section
into a crowded theater, since it and the various
sacrilegious satirical statements in this document
may violate the First Amendment, according to
noted Constitutional scholar David McCreary.
Just a friendly reminder.





Title
The East Carolinian, July 25, 1990
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
July 25, 1990
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.753
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/

Contact Digital Collections

If you know something about this item or would like to request additional information, click here.


Comment on This Item

Complete the fields below to post a public comment about the material featured on this page. The email address you submit will not be displayed and would only be used to contact you with additional questions or comments.


*
*
*
Comment Policy