The East Carolinian, August 28, 1990






�he i�uBt (Earnltman
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Vol. 64 No.40
Tuesday August 28,1990
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 15,000
18 Pac,es
Gantt brings
campaign to
Pitt County
By Suzanne Slack
Staff Writer
Harvey Gantt called upon
"real people power" to help end
the political reign ot Jesse Helms
in a campaign visit to Greenville
on Saturda afternoon.
Gantt and Helms are en-
tangled in a heated race for the
U.S. Senate in the upcoming No-
vember election. (iantt, the Demo-
cratic senatorial candidate, began
his grassroots appeal with an ex-
planation ot the new "Hei.nsian
attack politics" at a reception tor
thi
Vmocratic Women ot Pitt
County.
You take a kernel ot truth. "
the former Charlotte mayor said,
a certain peculiar logic, frame the
issue b certain associations and
package it like you package a
quarter-pounder with cheese at
McDonald's. Put it in a Styrofoam
package and spit it out to the voter
in 30-second television commer-
cialsand .issumethat you have the
intelligence ot an B-year-old. He's
been super good at doing that tor
vcars he is super gix'd
ratic v�: m .
c � - eaders and E U t.ic-
ulrv staff, and students cnrtrc'nng
him,Gantt ascended a step ladder
under a tree at the home ot Dr.
Patricia Dunn and began his bacV-
vard chat ignoring an impending
afternoon thunder storm
"You know Gantt began,
'this is America. If you've got an
idea, vou ought to go out and act
on it 'i on ought to make connec-
tions with people .person to per-
son, citizen bv citizen, voter by
voter, to see whether or not the
ideas can take hold. Then bo pre-
pared to have an idea s shape
remolded bv the responses you
get
This kind of down-home cam-
paigning is setting Harvey Gantt
apart from the last three candi-
dates who have run against Helms.
"lor the tirst time in a long
time we've had a race involving
Helms which we at least got
through the tirst half ot the year
without negativism, without at-
tack tvpe politics Gantt said.
And then we started into the
summer, and esse was tooling
me
Gantt recounted a series ot
Helms sponsored commercials, "I
want vou all to know something.
I've been in the state of North
Carolina all my adult lite, raised
tour beautiful children, sent two
ot them off to school today, been a
member of the Baptist church, in-
volved in a lot oi civic activities.
just like you do. I've been part of
my political partv trying to do
something to help the unfortunate
in our community, and 1 didn't
lite understand what he meant
bv Harvey Gantt, extreme liberal
valv.rs, lossc Helms, North Caro-
lina values. Ya'll understand that?"
A Presidential visit to Char-
lotte - Gantt's homebase to
promote Helms's re-election and
Helms s easv access to funding
wereamongGantt sconcerns, "I'm
not too worried about the fact that
lesse can raise easily 20 or 30 mil-
lion dollars for a junk food cam-
paign. 1 am ashamed of the fact
that he would assault the public in
this state bv suggesting that the
best that two politicians can do is
See Gantt, page 3
Program to promote
tolerance, acceptance
By Michelle Castellow
Staff Writer
in an effort to promote the ra-
cial, ethnic and cultural diversitv
ot the ECU community, a
campuswide program known as
or Purple Pride has been estab-
lished
P or Purple Pride is a concept
based on a similar program of-
fered at Huke University which
focuses on equality and the diver-
sitv of the population oi ECU to
promote tolerance, acceptance,
and openness of all students and
to enhance the community.
According to Dr l.arrv Smith,
assistant vice chancellor and di-
rector of the Office oi Minority
Students, P2 has been created to
"celebrate diversity at ECU
Beginning with a series of pro-
gr ims. workshops and group ac-
tivities, including sessions with
freshman orientation students,
resident ad vim rs, and the student
union, the concept of P is ex-
panding to enrich and enhance
r t. sal, ethnic and cultural diver-
sitv in the community.
indent leaders are the key
to implementing the concept of
diversitv Smith said.
Purple Pride's philosophy
states that there is no one cultural
perspective that is superior. Smith
describes the P2 program as "a
philosophy statement on the im-
portance of appreciating indi-
vidual and group differences.
Look both ways i-s
Since speed bumps were raed near this intersection in front ot Flanagan, students are raising concerns
about the safety of the walkways.
City to host international festival
By Matt King
Staff Writer
( ireenville will host its first an-
nual International Festival Satur-
day, Novemberon the Evans
Street Mall between "hirdand Fifth
Streets.
The event hopes to promote
awareness and understanding ot
traditions from around the world.
"Our g' -1 is to allow a plat-
form for the international residents
of Greenville to share and express
the culture ot their native coun-
tries said Cynthia Marvin, Pub-
he Information Officer tor
Greenville's City Manager.
In May 1UH-H the city spon-
sored a mini-international festival
that was held at( arolina East Mall.
"The event was so well re-
ceived that we thought we might
try it on a grander scale says
Marvin
According to Marvin while
Mayor anc lenkins was on the
cit council, she was responsible
for generating a good deal ot the
enthusiasm.
"She took a great interest in
the '88 festival and created much
of the momentum to get this larger
project working says Marvin.
"Wo see ourselves as a cos-
mopolitan city and civic activities
like this are something we simply
have to do It gives the city a
chance to sav thank vou' to the
international community that
contributes so much city says
Mavor lenkins.
In August 1989, a steering
committee was formed to oversee
the upcoming festival. Represen-
tatives form several international
communities and local organiza-
tions eagerly agreed to serve as
coordinators for the project
Five groups make-up the
committee. The Human Relations
Council of the Citv of Greenville,
Office of International Studies at
ECU. E vergreen ot Greenville, Titt-
Greenville Arts Council and Pitt
Countv Community Schools will
make up the group
Dr Maurice Simon will chair
the committee.
With the growth that
Greenville is experiencing, the in-
ternational population ot the town
is growing as well.
"Weestimate that people from
40 different countries live in Pitt
County says Marvin
That probabh translates into
about UH families. According to
Marvin Greenville attracts people
trom uruu.iU th .�worid tor many
reasons.
The growth of ECU and ihe
Medical School hascontnbutedas
well as the growth of many area
businesses.
"SAB Kmte, for example, is a
Scandinavian company whose
world headquarters is here in
Greenville says Marvin.
lesse lams, Human Relations
Director tor the City Manager, re-
marks, It is important that all
people in our city are recognized
See Festival, page 3
Lengendary
guitarists
perish
The Associated Tress
EAST TROY. Wis A heli-
copter crashed into a hill near a
resort concert hall, killing five
people including members of rock
star Enc Clapton's band, authori-
ties said Monday
"Clapton was not aboard the
helicopter said Al Zimmerman,
chief dispatcher oi the Walworth
Countv Sheriffs Department
Stevie Rav Vaughan, blues
guitanstandgramrm winner was
killed at age 35, along with the
helicoptor pilot, Bobby Brooks.
Gapton'sagent at Creative Artists
Agency; Nigel Brow ne, a Clapton
bodyguard; and Colin Smythe, one
of Clapton's tour manager's,
Clapton's statement
The crash site was in a ski hill
at Alpine Valley a ski resort and
outdoor theater complex about si
miles southwest of this southeast
em Wisconsin town. Clapton.
along with famed guitarists Rob-
ert Cray and Ste ie Ra aughan,
had played at the theater Sunday
evening
"The helicopter, owned b.
Omni Flight Helicopters liu
crashed into a field about 12 5
a.m. shortly after leaving the
pine Vallev music theater
Omni spokesman Thil Huth.
"The helicopter was trai
porting a pilot and member-
Eric Clapton' sband Huthsaidin
releasing a prepared statement.
Though he wouldn't say
whether Clapton was aboar I
Zimmerman said later that he had
talked to Clapton's manager and
confirmed the guitarist was not
aboard.
A spokeswoman tor sheriff's
department said the helicopter was
reported missing at 5 a.m. and the
wreckage wjs found at about
a.m.
The spokeswoman, Pat
Salimas, sjid the copter was one of
four at Alpine Valley that were
scheduled to By during the night
See Musicians, page 3
According to Smith, ideas of
community equality and diversity
"enhance the community" while
prejudice, stereotyping ana dis-
crimination "weaken the collec-
tive strength of the community
Racism, sexism,classism,reli-
gious intolerance and homophobia
are negative attitudes which de-
stroy the rights and humanity of
the community in which we live,
according to P2 philosophy.
Purple Pride wishes to combat
these negative attitudes and deal
with them honestly by educahon,
awarance and tolerance oi our di-
verse population
"It is envisioned that V will
serveasa constant reminderof the
significance of diversity and ap-
preciating thedifferences found in
those who work, live, teach and
leam at the university Smith said.
According to Smith, more than
200 students and approximately
40 staff members are actively in-
volved and it isestimated that this
number will increase as the Purple
Pride concept expands through-
out campus
Further, Smith hopes that in
the future P will be regarded as a
svmbol which everyone will know
its meaning, and that P2 will
quickly become a way of life for
the ECU community
Greenville's growth ranks fourth
ru " rimMociiH .vtilint? "we havi
Bv Tim Hampton
News Editor
With ECU surging expansion, Greenville had tho fourth largest
population increase in the state during the 1980s. But a city official
said Monday that the preliminary 1990 U.S. Census figures are
conservative compared with those anticipated.
Greenville grew 24.4 percent in the last decade according to the
recent figures Only Raleigh, Durham and Goldsboro grew at a
faster rate. As a whole, North Carolina had a 11.4 percent increase
in population.
City Manager Ron Kimble said ECU and the ECU School of
Medicine were primary reasons for the boom-town effect in the past
decade.
"We have a favorable economic climate and weather climate.
The university and the medical district have been maor attractions
to growth as well as the quality of life in general Kimble said.
Although the Census count indicates encouraging growth for
the atv, Kimble said he believes the figures released Monday
underestimate the actual increase of population.
"We aren't satisfied with the numbers and we think we have
grown faster he said adding, "and we will fight for what we
believe is right �
With Census figures directly affecting federal and state funding
policv, the present numbers game could very well decide the fate of
Greenville's future growth in the decade of the 1990s. As Kimble
explains, a 1,000 person difference could mean the gam or loss
possiblv million of dollars in funding.
The federal grants process gives more allowances for cities of
50,000 or more than smaller towns. Greenville � hinging on the
final Census figures � is one of the cities on the fringe. According
to Kimble, Greenville is "almost 50,000
"Towns under 50,000 must compete with other towns of under
5ty00Q for funding while ones over 50,000 reach entitlement status
which provides automatic funding Kimble said.
While the government does perform penodic updates during
the decade, the majority of the funding forecast is decided on the
Census.
For now, the city administration has 15 days to respond to the
preliminary Census.
Regardless of the outcome of the Census discussion, Kimble
said Greenville and Pitt county will continue to grow in the 1990s.
"1 think we will see a good diversity and variety of industry in
the area Kimble said adding, "we have a good mix of agriculture,
industry and commercial business
� The eastern part oi the state did well as a whole in the decade
with Goldsboro. Greenville. Fayettevilleand Wilmington in the top
10 fastest growing cities. The Piedmont area experienced a -light
decline with Winston-Salemgrowingonlyh.7percentand Burlington
5.4 percent. Two Piedmont cities � Reidsville and Eden actually
See Growth, page 3
Jhetopsg
No�h Carolina cities
� Rafeigh
2- Durham
3- Goldsboro
5. ayetteviie
23.6
Reported growth from
1980-1990 by U.S. Census
�un





2 The East Carolinian August 28, 1990
Campus Briefs
Nutritionist redefines campus dining
Administrator at Syracuse University in New York have hired their
first full-time nutritionist to develop healthy meals that appeal to
college students with sometimes not-so-healthy appetites.
Nutritionist Susan Sandstrom also works through the university's
health services, where she counsels students on their eating habits.
She also helps develop meals tor students who have special dietary
needs.
Sandstrom stoc ks dining halls with chicken, tishand vegetables, but
also keeps the standard staples of trench fries and pizza.
Breakfast, which now features bagels and cream cheese, still offers
an age-old favorite � Cap'n Cmiu h
Education is shared responsibility
Radical changes must be made to the I S. education system by the
year 2000 or the United States will become a second-rate power,
according to a report released b) the Education Commission of the
States.
The report points out that although major changes have occurred in
the world, no changes have been made to the educational system.
Seven brochures enclosed with the report explain what local and
state legislatures can do to restructure education.
Areas ofedui anon targeted include higher education, high school
achievement, and elementary education.
According to recent studies conducted by the National Assessment
of Educational Progress and the International Association for the
Evaluation oi Educational Achievement, halt ol young adult college
graduates in 185 could not perform bask tasks such as calculating
change owed them or summarizing the main argument of a newspa-
per column.
At four in If illegesandunivt i iities,stodentscanearnabachetor's
degree without taking a single math course; 33 percent oJ institutions
don't require a course in the natural sciences
For more infoi m ition or a cop) ol the report, contact the ECS Dis-
tribution Center, 707 17th Street, Suite 2700, Denver, Colo. 80202-
3427; (303) 299- 1692.
Academic tracking under attack
"We must give students an education that will open up not close
oii- theiroptions tor the future sa - National Education Associa-
tion Vice President Bob Chase, in response to a recent NEA report.
The report on a id ni tracking severely criticizes the practice ol
segregating l l abilitv groups and calls for better ways to
group students.
' The study, conducted b) ohns 1 lopkins University, found that al-
though most students are tracked minority and low-income Stu-
dents are disproportionate!) placed in low-achievement groups. It
concluded that tracking, as practiced in most schools today, does
more harm than good.
But the report also stated that tracking can benefit students under
conditions where:
� Student are grouped only foi specific skills (such a reading)
rather than bv general ability or behavior.
� Group assignments are frequently reassessed.
� Teachers adapt their instructions to meet student needs.
The, tudv ulo reCQgnjed tLit mctvlv ending the practice �
without first addressing the issues oi class size, student diversity and
funding � could create more problems than solutions.
The report concluded that:
� Minority students are significantly underrepresented in what
are called "gatekeeper classes, courses sir h as eight-grade algebra
or ninth-grade geometry, which are prerequisites to higher level
courses. This results in students being prevented from pursuing
careers in certain fields Mich as science or engineering.
� Class sie and diversity are related.
� Tracking does not begin afti r children arrive at school.
For more information, contact NEA Communications (202) 822-
721X1
Nrtvorfc
International Studies symposium to
feature Nigerian political scientist
ECU News Bureau
ECU's new Center for Inter
national Programs will inaugurate
the 1990-91 academic year with
the first Thomas W. Rivers Inter-
national Studies Symposium on
campus Sept. 4-6.
The symposium on "Demo
cratic Transition and Structural
Adjustment in Niger will fea-
ture presentations by Dr. Oyeleye
Oyediran,apotitka scientist from
Nigeria who will become ECU's
first Thomas VV. Rivers Distin-
guished Visiting Professor of In
ternational Studies. His faculty
appointment will be effective in
January.
Dr. Ovediran will be accom-
panied bv a visiting delegation of
12 Nigerian scholars
Dr. Ovediran is professor ol
political science at the University
ot 1 agos, in the capital city ol
Nigeria. He has authored or ed-
ited seven books and numerous
articles and book chapters on po-
litical development in Nigeria and
on African affairs He was ,i
membei ol the Nigerian
Constitution Drafting Committee
in 1975-76,a member ol the Poliri
cal bureau in lwShs7.anda mem-
in 1988-89.
I le has been a visiting profes-
sor and lecturer at UCLA, the
I nivcrsityofCalifornia-berkelev,
Carleton University in Canada,
UNC-Greensboro, the University
ot Lausanne in Switzerland and
the University of Pittsburgh
The symposium program
includes an address by Ovediran
on "Africa on the Move: The
Democratic Upsurge in West Af-
rican States at a luncheon Sept
5. The symposium also includes
an evening address Sept. 5 by
Professor Erne Awa, former chair-
man ot the National Electoral
Commission oi Nigeria, on "Di-
lemmas ol Democratization in
Nigeria and West Africa
Membersol the visiting Nige-
rian delegation will participate in
three panel discussions on the
topic ot democratic transition and
structural adjustment in Nigeria.
These are scheduled Sept. 5 and r
The symposium will open
with show ingot a Senegalese film,
Vila dealing with various
imths ot African independence
and satirizing the political scene.
Dr. Maurice Simon, interna-
tional academic studies director,
said the symposium "is a timely
and important contribution to an
understanding ol the democrat!
in Nigeria and West Africa. We Nigerian colleagues rhewavec
are fortunate, indeed, to have democratization presently sweep
available to us the expertise and ing West Africa is a fascmatin,
insights ot Dr. Ovediran and his and significant topu
aft
g 3SM
-
Presents
�r
Every Wednesday Night
Progessive Danci Niqhi
now
JC33IVI univ. . , . -L
on compact disc
� $1.00 Tall Boys
� $1.00 Kamakazee
� $2.50 Pitchers
(Ladies Free Until 10:30)
��
W
�r
z?
her ot the t onstituent Assembly zation process which is underway
Power plant workers
try mistake cover up
Affordable
banking
for
students.
Crime Report
Peeping torn reported near
Cotten, suspect vanishes
August 24
0216�Officerschecked asuspk kus vehicle at Fifth and Biltmore
Streets. Cleared.
1355 -Officers investiga da report of larceny of dorm furniture
north of Jams Dorm. Contact was not made with suspects
1435 -An officer investigated an incident involving a pedestrian
and a bike rider, incident oa urred north ol oyner Library.
1839- ,n officer conducted an accident report of hit and run
involving a "hide striking another vehicle.
2012� An officer assisted a parent in locating a student residing
in Tvler Dorm
2332 -An officer delivered a message to the parents ot a student
at Tyler Dorm.
August 2S
0204 �An officer responded on scene to an alcohol violation at
Ninth and James Stale Citation issued to student for public consump-
tion.
0225�Officers responded on scene to an assault occurring on
Cotanche Street at Eighth Street Subjects detained and turned over to
GPD for disposition. Cleared
2000� An officer investigated a minor traffic accident north of
Fleming.
2212�Officers responded to a report of a peeping torn on the first
floor of Cotten Dorm. Subject gone on arrival.
August 26
0033 � An officer responded to Garret! Dorm to investigate two
suspicious subjects. Unable to locate.
0252�An officer assisted GPD with a traffic accident at Fifth and
Rotary. Cleared.
0331 An officer checked on several suspicious subjects, north of
Flanagan, reported by another officer. Unable to locate.
1128�An officer responded to a report of two missing females.
Same were later located.
1358An officer responded to a report of two subjects attempt-
ing to gain access to a vehicle south of Greene. Same were the owners
and had locked keys in same.
August 27
033O An officer responded to Greene Dorm a report of a missing
person. Subject returned as report was being taken. Cleared.
Tjkn frotn BCU Public Sl��y log
SOUTHPORT (AP) w
nuclear power plant technicians
tried tocoverupa mistake that led
to the shutdown of a reactor at the
Brunswick Nuclear Power Plant.
officials said Saturday
"They developed a storj
said Al Pehsle, the federal Nu-
clear Regulatory Commission
section chief for the region "It
was not a truthful story
The Carolina Power & Light
Co. technicians were supposed to
he working together on a routine
monthly test of electrical ircuits
August 19. One of the tc hnicians
was supposed to make sure that
after the test, the circuits were
dosed again before a second was
opened.
But instead, while one techni-
cian performed the test, the other
was in another room helping
someone repair a piece ol equip
ment, Belisle said.
When two circuits were left
open at the same time it triggered
a chain oi events that led to the
automatic shutdown oi the reac-
tor.
After an NRC investigative
team discovered what really hap-
pened, the technicians admitted
what they had done, belisle said.
They said basically that they
w ere bothdoing the test together
Belisle said. That was later proved
to he false
CP&L spokesman Elizabeth
Bean said the technicians, whom
she would not name, ha ve been on
administrative leave since the
incident and will face disciplinary
action Monday. Ms. Bean said she
could not say if the technicians
would be fired, but she said the
company has that option.
"Really, this is the first in-
stance of a technician violating
procedure and falsifying it Ms.
Bean said.
The mistake caused the valves
that isolate the steam produced by
the reactor to close, which caused
the unit to shut down
"In reviewing plant procedure
and the way CP&L does their
work, these people received ade-
quate training; It's not like they're
brand new Belisle said
Belisle said the investigative
team also uncovered communica-
tion problems bet ween the techni-
cians and the control room opera-
tors which contributed to the
mistake.
No control room operators
will be disciplined, however, be-
cause they did not violate proce-
dure, Ms. Bean said.
The CP&L spokesman said
she did not know if the control
room opera tors were among those
who failed mandatory NRC test-
ing in May.
. P&L shut down both rea
tors at the plant on May20after 23
of 47 licensed operators who took
the to ts failed. Those who tailed
were moved from licensed du
ties until they could pass the tests,
which .ire administered every six
years to each U.S. nuclear power
plant operator.
, I no ugh ptssed rtiu .�ests to
restart the reactor in lune and the
rest were to undergo retraining.
In last week's shutdown
another problem surfaced when
the reactor was cooling. Officials
initially believed that several
safety release valves that are sup
posed to release steam at certain
pressures tailed todoso,said NRC
spokesman kenlark.
ECB's University Club is a special checking account
exclusively for full-time students faculty and staff
members in a college community college university
or technical school
Along with many club benefits, the account requires
only a $100 minimum balance tor free checking for
students Faculty and staff can eliminate the bala �
requirement by direct deposit of their payroll check
Stop by the Greenville branch of ECB and ask about
University Club checking It's a great deal
Hie
East Carolina Bank
Arimgton Be. evard & Red Ban Road
;
� � -DC
Buyer's Guide
Acheson's
Boeies
o
Catholic Newman Center
Coin & Ring
East Carolina Bank
East Cost
E))ai(jalStiditFdbAi
Fantastic Sam's
First Citizens
Fosdicks
Greenville Aquarium
Greenville Opticians
355-2172
752-4668
752-3760
722-3866
155-8200
758-4251
752-3482
752-1166
756-2427
756-2011
757-0056
752-4018
Hairwaves
Heros Are Here
ITG Travel
ittv Lube
Kroger
Media Board
Mojo Sportswear
Neu East Bank
New InmAUtj t Control
O c
Proctor Barber
Salon
Student Stores
Student Union
756-7913
757-0948
355-5075
756-2579
756-7031
758-4176
757-1188
756-9558
758-3802
756-9221
757-6
757-4715
Ulhe
Director of Advertising
Adam Blankenship
Advertising Representatives
Ken Earley Julie Roscoe
John Semelsberger Steve Walser
Nellie Van Den Dungen
display advertising Business Hours
National $6 OO Monday - Friday
Local Open Rate $5.00
per column inch
Bulk & Frequency Contract
7:30 - 5:30
Dicounts Available
757-6366
I





1
Musician
Continued from page 1
Preliminary Census reports released
page 3
to Midway Airport at Chicago
Clapton, 45, rose to interna-
tional tamo in the 1960s tor his
pounding blues guitar style, first
with the British blues groups the
"i ardbards and ohn Mayall's
Bluesbreakers
Teaming with lack Bruce and
Ginger Baker, he formed the group
Cream in the late 1960s,best known
tor its album Wheels of Fire' and
Gantt
the single "Sunshine of Your
Love Later, he was with the
group Blind Faith and Derek and
the Dominos before pursuing a
solo career.
Among his other well-known
songs as "l.avla "Lav Down,
Sally "Tuba Time" and "Co-
caine
He was born in Surrey, En-
gland, on March 30, 1945.
WASHINGTON (AP) � Ha-
waii and Nevada have topped the
1-million population mark, the
Census Bureau reported Friday in
issuing preliminary 1990 counts
for 11 states.
While 10 of the states showed
population gains, Ohio recorded a
decline from the 1980 national head
count.
The bureau said that it had
counted 10,777,514 peopleinOhio,
down from 10,798,000 in 1980.
Officials stressed that the re-
ports are preliminary They are
designed to give local officials a
chance to raise questions if they
find areas where they believe
people have been missed or
overcounted.
The final, official, census
counts are scheduled for release
on Dec. 31.
Continued from page 1
L
Follow The East Carolinian's Features section as we
bring you the bestcwerageotbands playing in
downtown Greenville, every Tuesday and Thursday
to have a dog and pony show
( .antt remained optimistic,
But I know we can overcome his
20, 30, 40 or 50 million dollars bv
what! call real people powerMl
you have to do is look at eastern
Europe and see how ordinary
people lead substantial cataclys-
mic changes in their em ironment
It thev can �.io it there, we can do it
right here in North Carolina
"I am looking into vour eves
and vou believe Gantt told the
gathering "You think we can do
something about it, and 1 concur
with vou
Gantt began his final appeal
with the challenges of the twenty -
first century, from drug abuse to
the high infant mortality rate to
the environmental concerns.
1 need your help to focus the
attention of vour neighbors, even
neighbors who cut grass at four
o'clock in the afternoon, to help
them think clearly about what the
Festival
future is going to be here in North
Carolina, to decide that it is more
important to bring people together
to work on our common
problemsto improve the quality
of life
For Gantt to win this election,
he admitted the voters would have
to respond differently, "A lot of
you are very sophisticated and
knowledgeable about what is go-
ing on. But I'm tellingyou that this
year, in order to beat Jesse Helms,
Continued from page 1
you've got to have a little religion.
You've got to be excited about this
thingYou can't be too
sophisticatedYou've gotto want
to tell everybody
"If you do that Gantt con-
cluded, "then on November 6, I
guarantee you, we're going to
makehima full time grandfather
K
tor their unique contributions
which have made Greenville a
great place to In e
The festival will otter food,
music, dancing and crafts from
around the world. A stage w ill be
set up to feature live entertain-
ment
A month-long seriesof public
lectures and dis ussions address
g international political and en-
ironmental issues w ill strengthen
the impa t of the one da festival
The series will Ki;in with a s m
posiunn ui campus September 4
I he International Festival has
received a $2,500 grant from the
lames I. and Mamie Richardson
Perkins Trust to start the event.
The majority of the expenses will
be covered by revenues received
fr m booth tees and sales ol sou-
venir items.
Man in expects to have about
50 boothes at the festival, 15 of
which will be set aside for (ood.
Booth fee for a food booth vs .11 be
Growth
Arts and crafts booth fees will
be $25 and information boothes
will be $10.
Non-commercial groups will
have priority to reserve a booth.
After September 30, any group will
be able to reserve space. The
deadline for booth reservations is
October 10.
For more information contact
Cvnthia Marvin at the City
Manager's Office, 830-4434
Continued from page 1
Squirrel
The Newman Catholic
Student Center
announces its
3rd Annual Back to School
Open House & Pigpickin'
Wednesday, August 29, 1990
4&Opm - 8:OOpm
at the
Newman Catholic Student Center
953 E. 10th Street
(at the foot of College Hill Drive)
Featuring: "Get Acquainted" Fun,
Food, Friends, Fellowship!
Rain date: Thursday, August 30.
For more information call,
I aura Steffen (752-2421) or Fr. Paul Yaeth (757-1991.
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declined in
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Area ii
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population growth Raleigh - �Charlotteisstillundoubtedly
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J7.2 percent while Durham grew grew from 315,474 in 1980 to
J2.2 percent. 389,000 in 1990 or a 23.3 percent
growth.
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�lje �a0t (garnlinian
JOSEPH L. Jfnkins Jr General Manager
Mia IAEL G. Martin, Managing Editor
Tim Hampton, News Editor
PAULA Gk.ee, State and Natim Editor
Matt King, features Editor
DEANNA Nevc.LOSKI, .Ass. Features Editor
Doug Morris, Sports Editor
EARl.E M. McAULEY, .Ass Sports Editor
Carrif ARMSTRONG, Special Sections Editor
PHONG U ONG, Business Manager
Stuart Rosner, Systems Mwagrr
TOffi HARBOUR, Circulation Manager
MlCHAEL LANG, Editorial Production Manager
CHRIS NoRMAM, Darkroom Technician
JEFE PARKER, Staff Illustrator
Deborah S. Daniel, Secretary
The Fast Carolinian has served the Fast Carolina campus communitN since 1925, emphasizing information that directly
affects F.GI' students During the ECU school ear. The Fast Carolinian publishes twice a week with a circulation ot 5,000.
The East Carolinian reserves the right to refuse or discontinue any advertisements that discriminate on the basis ot age. sex.
creed or national origin The masthead editorial in each edition does not necessarily represent the views o( one individual.
but. rather, is a majontv opinion of the Editorial Bond The Fast Carolinian welcomes letters expressing all points of view.
1 etters should be limited to 250 words or less For purposes of decent and brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the nght
to edit letters for publication Letters should be addressed SO The Editor, The Fast Carolinian. Publications Rldg . ECU,
Greenville. N C . 27834; or vail tNi 757-6V
Opinion
Page 4 Thursday, August 28, 1990
Solutions will come through pooling efforts
By Darek McCullers
Editorial Columnist
Conservation answer for political problem
()il: is it worth fighting over ?
Oil has been called the lift neofthe
American economy" by man noted
economists and government officials But
what is the price for oil? Are thousands ot
innocent lives worth wasting for something ported on Aug. 23 that the university saved
But there still may be a wav to avoid
a military conflict The solution just mav be
conservation, as well as research and de-
velopment.
For example, The East Carolinian re-
that must eventually run out?
Since Iraq's invasion ot Kuwait on
Aug. 2, the United States has sent thousands
of troops into Saudia Arabia to stop Iraq
from invading the country. So why does the
U.S. have to intervene in what is going on
between two Middle Eastern countries?
World peace? Hardly. The U.Ss sole pur-
pose tor military intervention is to protect
the Saudia Arabian oil fields
Not only has Iraq's invasion of Ku-
wait and their movement to the Saudi Ara-
bian border given the U.S. a chance to flex its
military muscle, it has also given President
Bush a chance to escape from the blame ot a
dwindling economy. Recent history has
proven that war, or the threat of war, actu-
ally turns a bad or sliding economy around.
And since the American economy
has been slowing, the crisis will almost resource depletion
certainly trigger a recession, even it the rest
oi the economy gears up tor a war. There-
fore, Bush mav have realized a recession
was imminent anyway, and he knows as
well as anyone (especially alter Panama)
that a good wav to boost his popularity is to
get ther U.S. involved in a shooting war (the
shorter the better).
$549,263 in utility, gas and oil costs over the
last six months. The process was simple
though not enjoyable: the university simply
cut back on luxuries like air conditioning.
Switching energy sources to heat the
university's steam plant boilers accounted
for the largest percentage of the savings,
$274,000.
Imagine what would happen it ev-
eryone in America cut back on everyday
luxuries just a little bit Carpooling would
save on gas prices, while heating by solar that such groups as the klu kluv
power could drop the country's need for oil
dramatically.
In addition, scientists have come up
with battery solar- and hydro-powered
machinery. With more testing, converting
these experiments into universal use could
dramatically slow the world's problem of
African Americans race main
destructive problems today. Sta-
tistics would reveal that 13 of
our people arc unemployed al-
though we constitute only 11 per
cent oi the general population
We will find that 50percentol
our families arc single-parent
households and that halt of all
Mack children are born into im-
poverished families, rhese figures
could go on and on into every
socioeconomic aspect ot Ameri-
can lite And this leads many of
these black citizens ot America t.1
feel angry, hopeless and disillu-
sioned. These tensions can cause
an unhealthy anti-semitism and
prejudice that is not conducive to
a constructive solution vt the
probh "
In fact, it we examine the
course of American history, we
will find hate movements ck st �
associated with poor socioeco-
nomic conditions. We will find
the Croat Depression.
The Negro in America must
be careful not!
tendencies ! submit to you ?v
order to concentrate our efforts
and go all out to solve the prob-
lems of discrimination, poverty
unemployment and powerless
ness we must do several things
First of all, we must re.
that we need each other We must
that �f the
melting pot that is tiled
has something to contribute
instance, it is no secret that v
cans of Italian dt so ni m tintain a
strong sense ol
work i ' r tl
thing that every mei
particularly fi
can bei �
�.���
�.
and perhaps we i an lean
this. In essence, what �"
is that it is time for t
ms, Bla ks, Negi
to stop being resentful
minorities and alienatn
selves as having a mor p �
i (ppression - we need �me
the minds and a com!
our strengths. I here is
wrong with having � ���
tn Allied Blacks! i
iality,howcv r I thn �
it is equally or moi
maintain a Minority Stu
� n
I


ip stnte

� �
he, n
�nter
-
, essful
I ' �

i � -
resent
Klan and the Neo-Nazis experi-
enced great popularity in times
such as the Reconstruction and
� -his. th Vfri 11 I
should learn fron I
Finally b exan
scores and statistics ivould
find that Americans of Vsian de
scent have done wi callv

� i
� �
lusinl
nv Means Necessai
� : ulous because we should not
terested in't ickj
qua! people power, a
that has not vet been reached
It is for this reason that i must
Veteran losers appear like winners
: he solution to the Iraq-US. con-
frontation is science. When we stop using
up our natural resources (oil, trees, coal,
etc.) and start using the sun and water more
efficentlv, the conflicts over land mass and
wealth gained from the sale oi oil ust may
end.
AWD TENSIONS GONTIKIUE 10
?�SE IN THE. MltrL� EAST
A3 AAORE TROOPS
Tj7 STORY,
PRES'DtNT BUSH
M60KS , T�N
POdNP BASS AT
A�Me
By Steve Tyndall
ditorial Columnist
It mav seem like a distorted,
or a Knit out of shape toke. but in
fact it is not so clear anymore just
who won World War II That is
because todav, approximate!) 4s
years later, both lapan and Fast
Germanv are winning in peace
what they tried and failed to win
in war.
This mav be perhaps the most
profound lesson ot the 20th cen-
tury: Peace pays, and war has be-
come an event or thing that is
chronologically (Hit oi the past
But u is by no means appreciated
at the White House, the Pentagon,
the winners of WWII, and all
Americans Kith young and old
In the world today, the United
States is grouping tor ways to
compete against the losers, lapan
and West Germanv, economically
and especially tokeepthemui
control militarily. But our whole
sstem in tl ' ' ' s ;
geared to military competii
with the Soviets which is now a
totally different ball
Regarding lapan. a speaker
on 1 lnngl me stated, fne
War is over and lapan v,
Also consider that I S troops
remained in lapan tor at least the
next decade, not as a line oi defense
against the Soviet I nion b
prevent lapan fromfuturemil
buildup That is w : �
keepaKuit 50,000 troops m lapan
For mat reason alone no one wants
to watch lapan resurfa e again as
a prominent military force in the
world. So in other words, the
I nited States is sealed tight in a
ip Lock freezer bag
It you ti all from the hist
books, lapan s dream was
tabhsh what 11irohitocalled, 1 'he
iter East Asia (
Sphere Basically lapan has
just that economica � ��� I
Samuri soldiers, a Kamakazi a i
squadron, or an Ameri( an -
� In v ning uns fabri I i
stamped Made in lapar
In addition to lh I
gutshed economic mij I
despite its constitut trK
tions, has become
� d's rising miht.i
japan's defense
� - 'V
lied more tn
H'
nparar.c
Knh , ireat Britian, i rai
sligthly larger than that of the West
�mans
Having concemfs I the
(iermans is also an enorn
spoken tear in Washington an,
especially even larger express
tear in Poland, ireat Bi
i ranee, and the other I rop
countries
Letters
North Carolina doesn't need to trust lady luck or lottery
Editor's note: Marc Basmght is
the 1st District representative in the
N.C. Senate.
When North Carolinians go
to the polls in November, they
mav have a chance to vote on
whether or not thev want the state
to set up and run a lottery During
the last session of the General
Assembly, the Senate approved a
bill to establish a state lottery after
a binding referendum. The pnv-
posed legislation, known as Sen-
ate Bill 4. is now in the House of
Representative's Rules Commit-
tee
If the bill is favorably received
in the House during this session,
�hen the referendum will appear
on the ballot in November. But
even if the House refuses to ap-
prove the measure this session, it
will, I believe, resurface in the next
session of the legislature, and
sooner or later voters will get a
chance to decide.
The question of whether or
not North Carolina should have a
state-run lottery has bet'n widely
discussed, and according to nu-
merous polls, voters appear to K
solidlv in favor of it. One such
poll, conducted at the K'ginning
of Mav, found that 60 percent of
the electorate wants a lottery.
Though I am personally opposed
to a lottery, 1 am in favor of letting
you �the voters�decide, the
same as I would do for anv issue
with high voter interest If the
lottery referendum ison the ballot,
and it it passes, then it would be-
gin in Julv. 1991.
The bill that is now under
consideration in the House would,
if approved by the voters, create a
five-member State Lottery Com-
mission to oversee the operations
of thelotterv. TheGovernor would
appoint the members of this
commission to staggered five-year
terms. He would also appoint a
Lottery Director. The bill also sets
out the powers and duties of the
commissioners.
It would be up to the Com-
mission to determine the rules,
type of games, numbfr and value
of the prizes, ways of picking
winners, pneeof ticketsand other
details pertaining to the operation
of thelotterv. The bill also specifies
that plavers would have to K at
least 21-years-old.
The intention of the proposed
bill is to establish a lottery as a self-
supporting, revenue-raising
agencv of state government. The
only appropriation the state would
make to the lottery would K? aKiut
$4 million necessary for initial
See Lottery.page 5
Officials
applaud
student's
attitudes
To ECU Students:
I know that 1 express the sen-
timentsof all of the administrative
staff of East Carolina University
when I say how proud we are of
the way all of you handled the
long lines associated with making
final payment.
Despite the length of time you
were required to wait; the fact that
some of you had to K1 Mrned away
and K given numbered tickets
towards the end of the day tor
processing on the following
morning; and the mynad of dis-
tinct problems and questions that
you needed to have addressed;
your positive attitude, good spir-
its, courtesy, patience and the re-
spect you demonstrated were
outstanding Every member of the
statt who participated in the pro
cess commented on what a plea-
Sure it was to serve you. You
demonstrates one of the important
reasons tor East Carolina Univer-
sity being looked upon as a great
place for students to be.
Many have asked what caused
the significant increase in lines
during the past week Unfortu-
nately, no single factor alone can
be "blamed
A number oi operational
changes occurred this past year
including the implementation oi
several new policies and proce-
dures. In some cases our reaction
to the changes was not adequate
to limit the negative impact on
lines.
A complete and thorough
"post-mortem" will be conducted
over the next several weeks to see
what we can learn from this ex-
perience to improve the process
for the future While we cannot
always prevent mistakes or errors
of judgement, we must always
learn from them And imp �
responsible correx 11e measi
Many of you made some ex
tremelv creative and helpful sue.
gestions as we spoke to you
ing the last tew days 1 would like
to formally ask you to make Spe
rific recommendations to improve
the registrationfinancial aid
payment process tor the future
You hold a very valuable per
spective and one that we want 10
incorporate into our own plans
You can mail or drop oft vour
suggestions to the Office of the
Vice Chancellor tor Business At
fairs, 11? Spilman
On behalf of all of us involved
in serving you, 1 extend our ap
preciation tor vour perseverance
Mi heartfelt K-st wishes as you
pursue your academic givils this
siKh1 vear
Sincere!)
Richard Brown
Vice Chancellor
tor Business Affairs





Lottery
Start-up. This amount would then
be repaid with proceeds from sale
of tickets.
Revenue raised bv the sale of
tickets would sustain the operation
ot the lottery, with at least 50
percent going tor pnes. Ot the
remaining, no more than lb per-
cent would be used tor adminis-
trative costs, including a maxi-
mum of 5 percent for advertising.
The balance left would be trans
ferred to the state's General Fund
Estimates are that the lottery
would raise bet ween $4 00 and $500
million annually. Though this may
seem like a large amount of money,
once you put it in perspective it
really is not as large an amount as
it seems. As an example, let's say
we raiseOO million the first year.
At least halt ot that goes to pnes
Another 16 percent would go to
cover administrative expenses, so
the amount lett tor the General
Fund equals about $170 million.
Once more let's put this
amount in perspective. By state
government standards, $170 mil-
lion is not a lot ot money. It
amounts to about 2 percent ot this
year's General Fund budget,
which is the equivalent ot raising
sales tax by three-tenths of a penny
per dollar. 1 hat would not. in m
estimation,go very tar in meeting
our needs.
According to the same poll.
votersbeliev e rc enue raised from
a lottery would be the best waj to
balance the state S budget state-
wide. 55 percent support a lottery
as being the best method for bal-
ancing the budget. Voters also
appear to taor a lottery over
Goven r Martin's proposal to is-
sue SJ � n illion in state bonds to
co e the t osl ol construction of
new prisons A lotten could not,
based on current projections, do
these things it is not a cure-all
tor the st ite s budgets needs.
Now veal! know that lottery
jackpots make sensational head-
Veterans
Basicalh a reunified
manv is considered as being in-
evitable, rhey will be the domi-
nant economic and military power
in Central Europe, being second
to none with noother country even
close. The combine forces ot both
I jst and West Germany will size
up to 600,000 troops, twice the size
of the I .S troops currently in Eu-
rope today.
President Bush has said that a
substantial number of U.S. troops
must be kept m Europe to mantain
stability even though the so-
viet and Warsaw Pact military
threat is rapidly vanishing.
lack Mendelson, deputy di-
rector of the Arms Control Asso-
ciation, has explained the reason.
"U.S. troops are seen as a security
force guarantee that a unified
German state will not pursue poli-
cies imical to the interests ot a
European community
lines, but this does not tell the
entirestory Even though a lottery
appears to be a painless" way ot
raising revenues for the state, there
are important objections that 1
would like each ot you to con-
sider. In the tirst place, a lottery is
a legalized form ot gambling, and
1. tor one. do not believe the state
should engage in the promotion
ot gambling The operation a lot-
tery, in my view, is not the proper
role ot goverment at any level. A
lottery promotes the concept ot
getting something for nothing, and
it capitalizes on our common hu-
man weakness to make a financial
gain without therequisiteamotint
ot ettort that should accompany
this gain
A lotterx is. moreover, one ot
the most regressive terms ot taxa-
tion ever invented. I his means that
is draws a larger percentage ot its
revenue from the poorer citizens
than from the middle J upper
classes. 1 know that proponentsol
the lottery like to cite studies that
show "participation by various
income groups is roughly equal to
to their respective percentage ot
the total population and is rela-
tively equal among all income
classes Hut this i ,i faulty argu-
ment becauseitbegs the real point
namely, that a $1 means more
to someone with an annual income
ot $10 000 than to someone with a
$50,000 annual income.
When you realize that North
i. arohna has about one million
turn tionally illiterate . � : � this
should bean over-ridii
to all ot us. These
take the pn
ha e and spei J
hopes ot hit?
lotterv is bin
� It cxpl � '
canU istafl rdit I
who are better oft
ike up
continued from page 4
1 can promise you that if North
Carolina approves a statewide
lottey, there will be food taken off
the plats of children across this
state.Thishappensnow with those
who abuse drugs and alcohol. Let's
not compound the problems by
adding another temptation for the
weak and impoverished to have to
tight
A lotterv also increases the risk
that illegal gambling and orga-
nized crime will rise in North
Carolina. In the first 10 years of
legalized gambling in Connecti-
cut, theamount of illegal gambling
tripled! What frequently happens
is that illegal bookmakers come in
and pay off on the same numbers
as the staterun game, but the
bookmakers pav a premium above
the state's prize.
There is also the unanswered
question of how a state-run lottery
will effect compulsive gamblers.
Compulsive gambling was classi-
fied as a mental disorder, similar
to alcohol or drug addiction, in
1981 by the American Psychiatric
Association. And for every one
compulsivegambler, thereare four
to 111 others who are adversely
affected bv them. Why should the
state engage in an activity that
potentially detrimental to our
people?
Hven though the odds are that
you � the voters � will if given
the chance approve a lottery, I
d( m' believe North Carolina needs
one. It is not a panacea for our
budget woes. And 1 believe that
the lotterv will neither enhance
the dignity of the individual citi-
zen nor encourage the private and
lie sectors to perform their rc-
pective responsibility in meeting
the needs of our society.
But this question ultimately
will be up to you. 1 hope that you
take time to educate yourselves
and your friends on the pros and
i ons ot your decision, because a
lotterv is more than ust a game.
Continued from page 4
Mr Mendelson and 1 are
making a similarpoint orget the
Soviets, we are planning to keep
U.S troops m japan to restrian
apan, and the I s troops in Eu-
rope to restrain c iermany.
Both lapanese and Germans
deserve a lot ot credit tor their
accomplishments sirw e tie war.
although both profited heavily
from America who rebuilt and
restored their countries.
The real question is whether
ourcountn the! S cansta) alt at
and compete effectively with ei-
ther country economically. not on
the basis ot militarv power
I 5. Senator 1 )avid Boren, (D)
Okla chairman ot the Senate In-
telligence c ommittee, is the most
current ot main politicians to ti-
nallv observe that military might
Keep informed
on the issues,
events, and
people that shape
ECU
Subscribe to The
East Carolinian
is no longer
true
power. Economic strength, he said,
is the name ot the f r toda) and
t imorrow 1 te warned that the I 5
risks losing domincnce unless we
adjust to the reality that we are
ret using to face.
An essay entitled, "Is War
Obslete? Carl Kaysen, con-
cluded, "yes, U is obslete and that
modern historv has shown that
major wars are no longer profit-
able tor anvbody
hv, then, he asked, do po-
litical leaders cor sinue "support-
ing large military forces, and
building relations to other nations
around military alliances and the
threat of force?"
The answer?
Cultural changecomes slowly
and most political leaders live on
molded ideas, leaving it up to the
next generation. � just as econo-
mist lohn Maynard Keynes said,
Most living politicians are slaves
to some d(.J scribbler
(51ic iEast (tooHman
Subscription Form
Name:
Address:
Date to Begin:
Date to End:
Subscription type:
? Business ($35.00yr) Q Individual ($25.00yr)
Enclosed amount:
'Phase make all checks payable to
The East Carolinian
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.
51?b lEaat Carolinian
Apply today at your college newspaper!
(second floor of the Publications Bldg. across from Joyner Library)





CDhe lEaat (EarglfnUm
WANTED
NEED (ASHNEED MONEY?
D GREENERY? 1 am now
! u ing any football, basketball
and base ballcardsyouhave. Anv
ti inj shape, I'll give you a fair
amount. Call Tim, 830-5346.
FOR RENT
MALE NON-SMOKER
WITH: to share 3 bedroom
VD Rent$125.00plus 1
ties Deposit $75.00. Call
1 lome: 752-2599; Work:
ROOMMATE WANTED:
i ; bedroom, 2 bath mobile
!5.00 per month plus 1
it �. $100 ih'1 room available
ill - 1044 or 355-5042 tor
HELP WANTED
PART-TIME COLLECTORS:
Good telephone voice and abihtv
to collect past due bills from 5-9
p.m Mondaj rhursdayawtSat-
s ,1 m 12 p.m. Contact
it the redit Bureau ot
. ; s 0616.
Ml SICIANS NEEDED: to ac-
; dan e classes Ballet,
rn and m. Call 757-b3sH)or
IT-TIME CUSTOMER SER-
D CLERICAL SLP-
r POSITIONS AVA1L-
Ll Musi have an eye tor de
i rwork and have good
�)1 skills Apply
' he Plaza, Mon Wed 1
! i I M ION ECU STLDLNTS:
' - has part-time sales post-
s' In hiniors Fniov merchan-
-��( hik working man
� n fashion clothing area
� dv's. The Plaza, Mon-
s FOR MEN: is looking
� nat
and responsible
ss. k iates who are fash-
d 1 lexibie hours Must
pie Mi rchandise dis-
l Bordv's, The Plaza,
Rm POSITIONS
i ABI L: in a retail environ-
irs. Great tor Cnmi-
Majors. Warehouse
. ivailable for person with
rnoon availability. Ap-
�dv s.ThePlaa.Mon-Wed,
4 p m
HI HILTON Of GREENVILLE
ISOPTING APPLICA-
I IONS FOR 1 PART-TIME
Gl EST SERVICE REPRESEN-
VTIVE AND 1 PART-TIME
Bl I I.MAN. Applicants must be
le and able to work nights
HELP WANTED
and weekends. Apply in person
Monday through Friday,9 a. m.to
6 p.m. 207 Southwest Greenville
Boulevard.
THE GREENVILLE RECRE-
ATION AND PARKS DEPART-
MENT IS RECRUITING FOR
FALL SOCCER COACHES. The
program will begin in September
and the hours of work will irv
between 3:30 p.m. and 9:00 p.m
Mondav thru Friday, with some
Saturday work required. Ap-
proximately 15-20 hours per week.
Program will last until mid-No-
vember. Knowledge ot soccer and
the skills to teach socceT funda-
mentals, team play,and strategies
to youth, ages 5 15. Rate oi pay
will be $3.85 to $4.25 per hour. For
further information, call Ben lames
at 380-4543 or 830-4550.
PART-TIME HELP WANTED
TO WORK IN LAB AT
GREENVILLE OPTICIANS:
Flelp wanted through fall and all
of next school year. No experience
necessary We will train you. We
will work around student's
schedule. Apply in person at
Greenville Opticians at Doctors
Tark, Building 1 onStantonsburg
Rd Monday thru Friday9 00a.m.
to 5:00 p.m. or call 752-4018 for
more information Excellent op-
portunity for the n;ht individual
in a professional atmosphere.
Good working conditions
AIRLINES NOW HIRING: Flight
Attendants, Travel Agents, Me-
chanics, Customer Service, List-
ings. Salaries to$105K Entry level
positions. Call (1 805 687 6000
Fxt. A-1166.
GOVERNMENT JOBS: Sit- ,412
$59,932yr. Now Hiring Your
area Call fl) 80TO? AOO0. Fr R
I lhh for listings.
ATTENTION: EARN MON!
READING BOOKS! $32,000
year income potential Details. (11
602-838-8885 Fxt BK-5285 6a m.
11 p.m 7 days.
FREE TRAVEL BENEFITS! AIR-
LINES NOW HIRING' A! I PO
SITIONS! $17,500 $58,240 I v
Kails. (1 602-838-8885 Ext -528:
ATTENTION: POSTAL OBS!
Start $11.41hour! For application
info call (l602-838-8885, Ext. M-
2S, 6 a.m. - 10 p.m 7 days.
COURIER - FILE CLERK: foe
busy surgical center. Prefer Allied
Health or Nursing student who
has a car. Hourly wage & mile-
age. DavtimehoursM-W 1 Phone
758-1747.
HELP WANTED
- 1:00 p.m. Salary plus commis-
sion Patience and pleasant voice
a must. Apply at America's Best
Carpet Cleaning Co. on Hwy 1 IS
Ayden next to Winner Chevrolet.
NEED EXTRA MONEY?
Babysitting in your free time. Must
have own transportation. Call 756-
9162.
BABYSITTER: Responsible, ma-
ture tor 18 month. References re-
quired Must have own transpor-
tation. Call 756-2849.
ESTABLISHED NC COMPANY
SEEKS PART-TIME PHOTOG-
RAPHERS FOR LOCAL WORK:
Good pay; flexible hours. No ex-
perience net ess.irv, we train. Ifvou
are hightly sociable, have a 35mm
SLR camera, and transportation,
please call between noon and 5:00
p.m M-F, AT 1-800-722-7033.
FOB SALE
HONDA SPREE SCOOTER:
1986, low miles, good condition.
$250.00 firm. Call 355-0459.
BICYCLE FOR SALE: Schwinn
Le Tour luxe. 21" frame, 27"
wheels Asking $11X100. Call 757-
J356.
BICYCLE FOR SALE:
Bridgestone racing bicvele with
21" frame. Suntour Accushift.
Asking$125.00. (ail 757-3356.
MOTORCYCLE I OR SAFE:
1 londa 1980 CM -U1! Excellent
condition Asking $600.00. Call
FOR SALE
$25.00. Aria Pro left-handed bass
guitar and amp, $275 00.756-1758
FOR SALE: 27 inch wheel base,
12- speed bike, 1 year-old, $90.00.
Like new. Leave message at 355-
lr42.
FOR SALE: Metal Office Desk -
$185.00. Four drawer file cabinet -
$100.00. Computer table - $45.00.
Clarinet with music stand
$145.00. All like new. Call 355-
7593.
SOFA FOR SALE: $75.0D or best
offer. Call 756-7891
DORM REFRIGERATOR: J.7
cubic feet Countersign Hotpoint.
Used2monthsonly$140.00cash.
Call 355-3122.
FOR SALE: Large dorm-size re-
frigerator ($90.00), 10 x 12 blue
carpet ($50.00), toaster even
($5.00). Call 752-8758 alter 5:00
p.m.
PERSONALS
PART-T1METELE.MARKETERS
NEEDED. Must bo able to work
Monday through Thur .day 5:00 -
8.30 p.m. and Saturdays 9:00 a.m.
PERSONALS
Chantal Morris, Heather Honaker,
Leigh Sykes, Emilv Thomas,
Mandy Perry, JenniferM, Nov.
Hudson, Susan Tennille, Tara
Stroud, Jennifer Spivev. Marcy
Adcox, Leandra Stone, (ill
Hammond, Jillian Kaplan, Mich-
elle Robinson, Kim Langford
feanne Moton, Nancy Wilkinson,
Tanya Reames, Heather Melton,
(ill Shannon, Barbara Gray, ol
leen Connellv. Kim Faulkner,
Christine lohnson, Liz Mullican.
Kellv Mavo Dina Price, Chris
Samps, and Jennifer Hudgin.
Good luck you guvs Weloveyou:
AOPi
WELCOMEBACK STUD1 NFS'
Here's to a great fall
AOPi.
ALL SORORITIES AND
PANHELLENTC: C ongratula-
tions on a successful rushlood
luck with your new pledges! (. )Pi.
Wendy Keck, Michelle Keith, Jen-
nifer Kohut, Michelle Marvin.
Michelle Mc( lanahan, Amanda
Morgan Angela Patterson, Alicia
PERSONALS
is 1 an tl
I
nith,
(lasale, Sarah c n
I lopko, o '�
i urr, ennict -
(lodbold I eanne
Peyton Highsmith Melissa lack
son, and ennifer (ones.
ATTENTION S "�T DEI
Don'tforget to tal
It ards along with your ti -
the football games I
Pick up fuesd �
DISPLAY CLASSIFIEDS
� O

$2 ,
DRI
FOR SALE: TWO CARPETS
AM) 1-2 BURNER HOT PLATE:
Must sell ASAP! Call lason 757-
m04 If not there, please leave
name and number.
APPLE II GS: Dual disk drives,
1 25 meg with printer and pro-
crams Excellent condition
$ 1750.00. Call Dr. Moore 757-i�.
IOR SALE: 1985 CHEVY
CAMARO, V-b, Auto, AM-FM,
AC, (lean, Good Condition,
( andv Apple Red with Black Inte-
rior. Ask tor Debbie .it 746-2327
alter 6p.m.
FOR SALE: Soil and loveseat for
$125. Brand new ladies black
leather jacket valued at $3(K) - will
sell for$150. Call or leave message
at 830-1886.
FOR SALE: A 4 1 cubic ft refrig-
erator. Perfect for dorm room use.
Two years old and in great shape.
$75.00 or best offer. Call 3i5-4194
if interested and ask for Chris.
FOR SALE: Dorm refrigerator,
$40.00. Beige rug 11x16 feet with
pads, $30X30. Beige futon couch,
ATTENTION ECU SORORI-
TIES: Congratulations on your
new pledges We hope you girls
have a fun, vet educational se-
mester. Love. Kappa Sigma.
ATTENTION ECU MALES: Fra
ternitv Rush starts Itiesdav Sep-
tember 4th through September 7th
Kappa Sigma is the Fraternity to
join. We look forward to meeting
vou with the lovely girls olPi
� in Tuesday. I he beautiful women
ot Mpha Pelta Pi on Wednesday,
the 5th, and the incredible ladies
of Alpha i Delta on Thursda)
the nth. Remember. Rush is from 8
a.m. to 11 pm. Kappa Sigma is
located on 700 E. 10th St next to
DarryH's Restaurant For rides, call
752-5543 or 757-1005.
TO ALL FRATERNITIES: We
wish everybody the best ol luck!
Theta Chi!
THETA CHI: Welcome back and
let's get ready to begin the win-
ning of theChancellor'sCup with
our U football team.
RUSH: THETA CHI! Become a
part of a long tradition, the great-
est brotherhood! For hither infor-
mation, contact Mike at 830-6954
or Buddy at 830-3928. Don't mis
out.
SIGMA TAU GAMMA would
like to inviteall perspective frater-
nity men to rush on September 4-
7. For more information or a ride
during rush, call 757-0127.
CONGRATULATIONSTOTHE
NEW BETA NL PLEDGE
CLASS: Jackie Brooks, Lisa
Spindopoulos, Laura Barnes,
Potter nthia
jaqueline Schurtz,
Robidea u
aura Siva,
Becky Smith, Ann Snead, Sarah
Spurgeon, Jennifer Svdorick and
Robin intent, i
of Alpha Phi
ve, I he Sisters
JULIE TRLPAL: "hanks for all
your hard work i ou r- an
some Rush Director! We couldn't
have done it without you! I
The Alpha Phi's
ALPHA PHI: iS
our Beta Phi pledgi
Atkinson, I ill Averbach,
Bertsch, Lynn � aldwell,
,s H
inna
RENT
LEASE
AND BUY
IN
Till
EAS1 CAROLINlA
DISP: "�
PBY FOP
DISPLAY CLASSIFIEDS
EL T0R0
Men s Hair Styling Shoppe

�. � � -
Sp

Part-Time Help IVanteif
Greettville Opticians
1
Part-time help wanted to work in lab at Greenville
Opticians. Help wanted through fall and �� f npvi
school year. No experience nea
person at Greenvite Opticians at Doctoi
ingl onStantonsburgRdMonda thruFri
A.M. to 5:00 P.M. or tall 752-40 IS lor more inl
tion. Excellent Opportunity for the righl indivi
in a professional atmosphere.
� GOOD WORKISG CONDMTIONS
The East Carolinian -
Your Onlv Campus Newspaper.
( THOUC STUDENT
CENTER
rhe Newman Catholic Student
i r invites you to worship with
Sunday Masses: 11:30 a.m.
(I edonia Wright Cultural Build-
ii.d 830p.m. (Newman Cen-
t r,953E. 10thSt,twohousesfrom
Fletcher Music Building). Week-
8 a m. and Wednesdays 5:30
p.m. at the Newman Center.
I Mil OYMbNT OFPORTJVNI-
rilS WITH HANDICAPPED
t
iploymenl opportunities are
a . ail able to students who are in-
terested in becoming PERSONAL
( ART A ITENDANTStostudents
in wheelchairs, READERS, and
Tim RS Past experience is de-
sired but not required Applica-
tions will be taken for employ-
ment during the Fall Semester
1991. If interested contact: Office
of Handicapped Student Services,
111 or211 Whichard Building, East
Carolina University, Greenville,
NC 27858-4353. Phone: 919-757-
6799 or 919-757-6881.
SAFER SEX
Did you know that, other than
abstinence, condoms are the next
best method to prevent the trans-
mission of sexually transmitted
diseases! Be smart, be responsible
, protect yourself and your pa. t-
ner. The Student Health Center
Pharmacy sells latex, lubricated
condoms for the cost of one dozen
for $2.00! Call 757-6794 for more
information!
ECJJjMBASSADQRS
Our first general meeting will be
August 29th at 5:00 in Mendenhall
in the Multi-Purpose Room. See
you there!
ATTENTION: ECU
STUDENTS
Former Key Club and Circle K
Members are invited to dinner by
the Greenville Kiwanas Club.
Please call 355-0136.
ANIMAL LIBERATION
ECU Students for the Ethical
Treatment of Animals (SETA) will
hold their first meeting Tuesday,
August 28th, at 5 :00 p.m. in GCB
2016. All students desirous of a
more equitable world for animals
should attend. For more informa-
tion contact Craig at 931-7965.
ECUJEP RALIJatfATldLJITJX
MARKETING
ECU Pep Rally is scheduled for
August 30th at 7:00p.m. in Ficklen
Stadium. Over $2,000.00 worth of
prizes to be given away, including
2 CD Players, a tnp for two to the
Outer Banks, 2 tickets to see Phil
Collins and a tailgating party for
the group who has the most atten-
dance. Don't miss this exciting
event!
OPEN HOUSE AND PIG
PICKIN'
The Newman Catholic Student
Center welcomes all students to
ECU and wishes to announce its
3rd Annual Open House and Pig
Pickin' on Wednesday, August 29,
4-8 p.m. at the Newman Center,
953 E. 10th St. (at the foot of Col-
legeHill Drive). Fun, food, friends
and fellowship. For more infor-
mation, call Laura Steffen (752-
2421) or Fr. Paul Vaeth (757-1991).
EAST CAROLINA FRIENDS
East Carolina Friends will hold
interest meetings for prospective
members September 4, 5. and o in
GCB 1017, at 6:30 p.m. Anyone
interested in joining East Carolina
Friends should attend one of the
three meetings. ECF pairs college
volunteers with children 5-13
who exhibit a special need for a
positive adult role model. Mem-
bership is limited; Freshmen are
welcome. ECF is open to all stu-
dents, alumni, staff, and facultv
All volunteers commit to one aca-
demic year. Returning members
must reapplv. For more informa-
tion, contact Susan Moran or Dr.
Linda Mooney in the Department
of Sociology, 757-6883.
ECU BACKPACKERS
AttentionBackpackers, nature
types and lovers of the outdoors.
The first organizational meeting
of the ECU Backpackers Alliance
will meet this rhursday August
30that; OOp m.onthem.iii Come
join others who love beauty ami
brief vacations trom overly civi
hzed world around us lor mon
information, call 830 3181
CAMPUS CRUSADE FOl
CHRIST
Campusrusade tor c hnst pre
sents Trimetime Thursday
nights at 7 X) in ftrewslet C I ;
Everyone is weicon i
PHYSICAL EDUCATION
MAJOR'S CLUB
All Physical Education majorsand
intended majors are im iteu to our
first meeting ot this ear Election
ot officers will be held. Minges
Coliseum classroom area, Thurs-
dav. August 30 at S00 pm.
Announcements
continued on page 8





The East Carolinian, August 28,1990 7
Physicals, exams given at
Student Health Services
By Amy Edwards
SUtt Writer
Each student .it ECl pays .1
$57 health service fee along with
semester tuition but man) never
take advantage ol the services this
fee covers. Instead of ignoring I in
gering signs of illness, students
should become familiar with the
special services that the Student
I kilth Center offers
IThe Student lealth Center
provides more than basic health
care tor students Services range
from women's health, mental
health, urgent care and immuni
zations to health education The
( enteralsohousesanallerg clink
1 laboratory . rav ser i es and a
pharma
While most care is covered
under the health fee, some sen
Pre-Graduate
courses load
tost students
In an effort to make a smooth r
transition trom the classroom to
he work world, universities across
the nation are developing pre
graduation courses to paint a m
realistic picture ol life beyond col
. e ! he courses challenge stu
nts to seek a broader persptx
tive of their educational t peri-
nce
With this in mind the I ni
sirv ol Indiana school system is
k tloringj ; ' f -r a sei
capstoneexpern no ndei
� aduate curriculums an initia
tive proposed by President
masEhrlichfon 1 nivei
k es and tests, sik h as colposcopk
exams tor women and rays, .ire
provided for a nominal fee, at a
much lower cost than what out-
side doctors charge. These costs
are needed to cover special equip-
ment ortests and theCenter makes
no protit.
"It they (Student I lealth staff)
i an provide a service tor
treeSuzanne KcHerman, health
educator, said "they will
Since the Center is self-sup
porting it .iocs not receive any
money for thestate lees help (.over
the costs of the clinics, medication
and special educational programs.
In addition to offering general
health 1 linics, the Center provides
health education programs for resi-
dent e halls and special groups on
i ampusorin thecommunity.Such
programs include (.lasses and dis
cussions on rape, contraception,
sexuallv transmitted diseases,
nutrition Mid stress reduction.
While the programs are popu-
lar among campus groups, many
studentsare not a ware ot this serv-
ice of the Student Health Center,
said Kellerman. "We want stu-
dents to utilize the programs and
resources and realize that we are
here KelUrnan said. "We want
students to he aware or what we
have to otter
The Student Health Center
statt includes a director, two asso-
ciate directors, six full time physi-
cians, four full-time family nurse
practitioners, a pharmacist, a
health educator, 13 registered
nurses, four laboratory technolo-
gists, one X-ray technologist, two
nursing assistants and other sup-
port statt.
The Student 1 lealth Center is
located between the old Joyner
Library and the Flanagan Build
mg Hours are 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Monday through Friday and 2 p Jit
to 4 p.m. weekends
Student Health Services, located between old Joyner Library and Flanagan Building otters a
of programs for the well-being ot students
We Want You
Joan Sherron
756-9221
Mon Wed Fri. & Sat.
686 E. Arlington Blvd.
(Arlington Village)
Salon Hours:
Mon. thru Sat. 9 until
Ok Salon
is proud to announce the
association of
loan ckzwon
to our staff
She offers you the best in
up-to-date hair designs and
creative coloring
techniques.
� Foil Highlighting
� Rope and Spiral Perming
� Designer Cuts for Men and Women
� Fre Consultations
Formerly of Raleigh, NC
Attended Ke)reher CourM at
Vidal Safoon. London, England
Call Today For An Appointment With Joan
Or Any Of Our 8 Stylists
To Be A Part Of East Carolina's Pirate Athletic Team ol
CHEERLEADERS AND PIRATE MASCOTS!
Tryouts will begin Wednesday Sept. 2th
From 5:00pm until 7:00pm
Outside In Front of Minges Coliseum. (Near Ficklen Stadium)
For More Information, Call ECU Chcerleading Coach Pegg Smith at
757-4672
Photo provided h Doug Gaylord
Outdoor Recreation Opportunities .Recreational Services
Get a Piece at the R.O.C.
deposit of $10 is required for all trips unless otherwise noted and the workshop fee must be paxd in hall upon registration
Fall 1990 Workshop Information
flfe)
.zK�
Bicycle Touring: Begin instruction in week-
end and long distance touring, basic repairs and
more Wed .March 28 at 7pm in D101 Brewster
� . : � � � S3 Faculty-staff guest
Outdoor Smorgasbord: A special event fea-
turing outdoor cooking techniques and food
sampling equipment display video presenta-
tions and rental giveaways1 Wednesday. Sep
tember 5 from 3 00-6 00pm in 1 "l7Christenbury
Gymnasium Free of Charge
Windsurfing i: Beginning instruction at
� -tenbury Pool includes equipment, terminol-
ogy rigging safety and actual practice Thurs-
September 6 7 00pm Chnstenbury Pool:
$ � students & S5 Faculty Statt
Windsurfing II: Beginning to intermediate
instruci ,� hards Beach includes rigging
terminology, equipment and practice Thursday.
September 13 . meet at 2 30pm at 117 Chns-
tenbury Gym $4 Students & $5 Faculty Start
Guest
Outdoor Gourmet: Fxperiment with open
fire fa.i and dutch oven cooking Cooking in the
outdoors can be quite a treat' Tuesday. Septem-
ber 18 at 5 00pm located at the picnic area west
ot Chnstenbury Gym $4 Students & $5'Faculty
Staff Guest
Canoeing I: Basic instruction on types, care,
equipment, safety and canoe strokes Thursday
September 27 at 7 00pm in Chnstenbury Pool.
$3 Students & $4 Faculty Staff Guests
Backpacking: introduce yourself to wilder-
ness manners types of boots, packs, costs and
meal planning Wednesday. October 3 at 5 00pm
m BD101. $3 Students & $4 Faculty StaffGuest
Kayaking I: Basic instruction covering equip
ment safety wet exit Thirsday. October 4 at
7 00pm m Chnstenbury Gymnasium, $3'Stu-
dents & $4 Faculty Staff Guest
CanoeKayak II: Take a trip on the Tar and
learn river navigation, water exit, safety and
strokes Meet at 117 Chnstenbury Gymnasium
2 30pm Thursday, October 18 $4, Students &
$5 Faculty StaffGuest
Outdoor Adventure Trip Schedule
Bicycling Tour the county roads on a loop trail from Greenville to Grimesland park and then return to
Greenvilletor an exhilarating 25 mites. Cos, includes lood and vehicle support W"�"����
8 at a cost of $7;Students. $1OFaculty-staff-guest. A pre-trip meeting will be held Thursday. September
6 at 5:00pm in BD101.
WindsurfinftBeach Camping Camp next to the Atlantic Ocean a. the Cape Pom. National Park
CamSound and windsurt both Saturday and Sunday in the shallow waters o, the Pam co oun4 Cos.
includes eauioment food transportation and instruction. Triptakes place September 21 -23 at a cost ot szs
Studems anSacultyStanGuest. A pre-tnp meeting will be held Wednesday. September 19 a. 5:00pm
inBD101
HanelidingWind Surfing: Participants will learn to nde the winds with Kites at Jockeys Ridge State
Park and wi.h sailboards on the shallow waters of the Pamlico Sound. The group wHUalso camp ,at the
Oreaon Inlet National Campground. Cost includes eguipment, transportation, food and instruction. Trip
�akes place September 28-30 at a cos. o. $60Students and $70Facul.yS.a.1�Guests. A Pre-tnp meeting
will be held Wednesday. September 26 at 5:00pm in BD101.
Fall Break Backpacking: Spend 3 days hiking in the beautiful fall scenery of .he Nan.ahala National
Forest on the Fire's Creek Rim Trail. Participants will cover, 7 miles of moderate �JJJj
cost includes eauipment. food and transportation. Trip takes place October 10-14ata cos, ot $50,
Students and $60Facul.yS,af�Gues.s. A pre-trip meeting w,ll be held October 8 a, 5:00pm in BD101
Canoeing: Spend two days of canoeing down 16 miles of the Cape Fear River and en.oy diverse, plant
and animanife as well as a'few class II rap,ds.Even,ngs will be spen,ground the,camp.ire at ma aven
Rock State Park, October 26-28. Cost includes equipment, food and transportation $25Students. $30
Faculty-staff-guest. A pre-trip meeting will be held Octeber 24 at 5:00pm in BD101
Backpacking: A14 mile loop route on the Mau-Har and Appalachian Trails opens the way on this scenic
X thfough the George Washington National Fores, in V,rgina. The two days of moderate hiking w,�
SChanging colors, water falls, and excellent views. Cost includes equipment, food and
;ranspqrtatidnTheplkesplaceNovember2-4atacostof$25Studen.sand$30Facu�yStattGues.s.
A pre-tnp meeting will be held Tuesday. October 30 at 5:00pm in BD101
Rental tquipmeiu irum mc- �wv w�v.w
windsurfers tents, sleeping bags, backpacks, lanterns, volleyball set s ,sel and
more. Trip planning and an extensive resource center are avadable at the ROC. Let the
ROC outdoorsman plan your next outing.
1
. . i, ,n irirr rorreatinn nroarams visit the Outdoor Recreation Center in 117 Chnstenbury
ZJZZEZXZ ttZZXZZ � Tuesdaymursday 3 OOpm-6 OOpm Caii IV -easy






8 The East Carolinian, August 28,1990
The
ECU Photo Lab
is now accepting applications for photographers for
the 1990-91 school year. If you have photography
and darkroom experience, apply immediately at the
Media Board Office
Publications Building
Second Floor
Across from loyner Library
ECU archaeologist study artifacts
from Revolutionary War shipwreck
u, V' it iii
PROCTOR B RBl R MOV
ECU News Bureau
A Revolutionary War gun
carnage and hundreds of other
artifacts from a Virginia shipwreck
are being turned over to ECU for
studv and for special treatment to
preserve old metal and wood.
The artifacts, more than 500 in
total, were recovered from a Brit-
ish merchant ship which sank at
V orktown, Va at the close ot the
Revolutionary War.
Bradlev A. Rodgers, an ECU
underwater at ha h gist said a
cooperative agreement has been
made between and the om-
monwealth ot Virginia Depart-
menl ol Historic Resources to di
the work Ili irtir.i' ts, some of
which have alreadv arrived at
E I will undergo preservation
treatment in Ihe E I Program in
Maritime History and Underwa
ter Archaeolog laboratory Vir
ginia will pay E( I �57 MX) to
complete th project
" This should i ompletely out-
tit our lab said Resteers, refer
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SKI1 IS: 1 earning how to improve
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college. The following mini
courses can help you prepare foi
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help to increase your grade pom
average.
August 28,1990 Test
Taking 3p.m
J13 Wright Building
August 29,1990 Test
Faking 3p.m.
313 Wright Building
August 30,1990 Hme
Management 3p.m
313 Wright Building
ui may attend all the topk ses
sionsorchoose theone where yoi
need the most improvement.
ring to HCU's archaeological labo-
ratory where items recovered from
shipwreck sites are treated with
electricity and chemicals to stop
rust and decay
The lab recently completed
work on a lMh century cannon
found at sea. Experts have spe u
iated the cannon may have been
associated with the English col
ony at Jamestown, Va . or the first
settlement attempt on North
Carolina's Roanoke Island
The Virginia artifacts are from
a British vessel that was deliber
Continued from page 6
sn in L. MON ! I ADER-
SHIP slLUl M D VI I QP:
Ml!PROGRAM
is looking tor
pener,
rHREEPENN OPERA
perience is
usia
uld
I
� �
� re-
ledicated
Student
At Dll LQNS. IOM Mil'1
i, �use v
Coupon Musi Aompany Order
he musical is a sardonk tale o(
underworld characters, theives
: � gars, !� ose ladies, informers
: - es, and corrupt police officials
It is set in theslumsol I ond
time of Queen Victoria's
� nation. Holes are available
for approximately 15 men and 10
tvomen. All auditionees should
be prepared to sing an uptempo
song of no longer than a " . iute
and a halt. An accomanist will be
provided; please bnng your mu-
sic. You may be' asked to read
from the script. The director tor
rHREEPENNY OPERA supports
the idea of non-traditional casting
and encourages performers of all
ethnic backgrounds to aud I
1 he performance dates of
rHREEPENN OPERA �
tober 17, 18, I4. 20 and 22 if -
n m. in the Mc( iinnis fhe itr
ately sunk bv Lord on
1781 The British i omm i
retreated to Yorktown to m �
British fleet offshore But - I
adebyl rer hand Amei
bkx ked the movement of tl
ish fleetbrnwallis ordei
sinking ol dozens i I hij
harbor to save his arn . fi
atta k bv 1 rench vessels
When C ornv alii;
dered, the scuttled ' ;
turned over to the Frei
refloated many of the
archaeoU'gu al
tound nine of the � �"
ihat were left behind
(.ne vessel was (hi
unusual ex a atii n i
shi: ��- reck wa
offerdam I ���
a water filtration s '
to clear the vs tl i
studied the ship's hu
tneveditemsai I irj
bottom.
mg th
irtifa ts taken
gun carnage u
noun I nava
tl
I �
nsei il
it 1
. i' ii
It's
,11
nan work on it i

� � � � mi d
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ECU archaeologist study artifacts
ECU Photo Lab from Revolutionary War shipwreck
- rnl Kir I rtrrt CVtrnwalli; 1
8 The Eat Carolinian, August 28,1990
The
is now accepting applications for photographers for
the 1990-91 school year. If you have photography
and darkroom experience, apply immediately at the
Media Board Office
Publications Building
Second Floor
Across from Joyner Library
'We Need Yom Hemd h Om Business"

ECU News Bureau
A Revolutionary War gun
carriage and hundreds of other
artifacts from a Virginia shipwreck
are being turned over to ECU for
study and for special treatment to
preserve old metal and wood.
The artifacts, more than 500 in
total, were recovered from a Brit-
ish merchant ship which sank at
Yorktown, Va at the close of the
Revolutionary War.
Bradley A. Rodgers, an ECU
underwater archaeologist, said a
cooperative agreement has been
made between ECU and the Com-
monwealth of Virginia Depart-
ment of Historic Resources to do
the work. The artifacts, some of
which have already arrived at
ECU, will undergo preservation
treatment in the ECU Program in
Maritime History and Underwa-
ter Archaeology laboratory. Vir-
ginia will pay ECU $57,300 to
complete the project.
"This should completely out-
fit our lab said Rodgers, refer-
ring to ECU'S archaeological labo-
ratory where items recovered from
shipwreck sites are treated with
electricity and chemicals to stop
rust and decay.
The lab recently completed
work on a 16th century cannon
found at sea. Experts have specu-
lated the cannon may have been
associated with the English col-
ony at Jamestown, Va or the first
settlement attempt on North
Carolina's Roanoke Island.
The Virginia artifacts are from
a British vessel that was deliber-
PROCTOR BARBER SHOP
222DCOrA'CHI 51 GRKENVILLI N s"s
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IMPROVING YOUR STUDY
SKILLS: Learning how to improve
your study for greater success in
college. The following mini
courses can help you prepare for
the added workload of college or
help to increase your grade point
average.
August 28,1990 Test
Taking 3p.m.
313 Wright Building
August 29,1990 Test
Taking 3p.m.
313 Wright Building
August 30,1990 Time
Management 3p.m.
313 Wright Building
You may attend all the topic ses-
sions or choose the one where you
need the most improvement.
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STUPFNT UNION LEADER-
SHIPSTUDENT DEVELOP-
MENXERQGRAM
The Student Union is looking for
applicants for the positions of
Coffeehouse and Productions
CommittecChairperson. Enjoy the
rewards of a campus leadership
position on the program board and
gain valuable experience in the
Student Union LeadershipStu-
dent Development Program. Ex-
perience is helpful, but not re-
quired. Enthusiastic and dedicated
persons should call the Student
Union Office at 757-4715 or stop
by 236 Mendenhall for more in-
formation.
AUPrriPNSTOBEHELD
The East Carolina Playhouse will
hold open auditions on Wednes-
day, August 29, and Thursday,
August 30, at 7:30 p.m. in Room
206 of the Messick Theatre Arts
Center for its musical season
Continued from page 6
opener, THREEPENNY OPERA.
The musical is a sardonic tale of
underworld characters, theives,
beggars, loose ladies, informers,
fences, and corrupt police officials
. It is set in the slums of London at
the time of Queen Victoria's
coronation. Roles are available
for approximately 15 men and 10
women. All auditionees should
be prepared to sing an uptempo
song of no longer than a minute
and a half. An accomanist will be
provided; please bring your mu-
sic. You may be asked to read
from the script. The director for
THREEPENNY OPERA supports
the idea of non-traditional casting
and encourages performers of all
ethnic backgrounds to audition.
The performance dates of
THREEPENNY OPERA are Oc-
tober 17,18,19, 20 and 22 at 8:15
p.m. in the McGinnis Theatre.
tf 4(?mt Carolinian
i
�ill
;j:ii;f3r;ji
ately sunk by Lord Cornwallis in
1781. The British commander had
retreated to Yorktown to meet the
British fleet offshore. But a block
adeby French and American ships
blocked the movement of the Bnt
ish fleet. Cornwallis ordered the
sinking of dozens of ships in the
harbor to save hisarmy from a rear
attack by French vessels.
When Cornwallis surren-
dered, the scuttled ships were
turned over to the French who
refloated many of the vessels. An
archaeological survey in 1978
found nine of the scuttled vessels
(hat were left behind.
One vessel was chosen for an
unusual excavation in which the
shipwreck was surrounded by a
cofferdam. Two large pumps and
a water filtration system were used
to clear the water while divers
studied the ship's hull and re-
trieved i terns a nd cargo o n the n ver
bottom.
Among the more than 500
artifacts taken from the site is a
gun carriage used to hold a six-
pound naval cannon. The gun
carriage is already undergoing
conservation work at ECU and is
both an unusual and interesting
artifact, according to Rodgers.
"It's completely intact he
r-aid. "We're doing some prelimi
nary work on it now, and it will be
a complicated artifact to work on
because it is composed of iron and
wood and it can't be taken apart
He said he will use a new
process called "electro-sugar con-
servation" to treat the piece Pio-
neering studies of the technique
are being done at ECU.
"We treat the metal with a
method that doesn't harm the
wood, and then we treat the wood
with methods that don't contrib-
ute to the breakdown of the metal'
he said.
"In the end you get a finished
product that hopefully will stand
1 the test of time said Rodgers.
SSwiWB
-P"
nchnp. iNGams
Cn
Cn ti
ISftHiiEtrti:
w
61
32,
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"udent Union
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Page 9
Bht last Carolinian I
State and Nation
August 28,1990
Retired general compares
Saddam Hussein to Hitler
UNVILLE(AP) RehredCen.
fVilliam C Westmoreland says
aqi President Saddam Hussein is
i 1 litter type" and that it is nec-
ssary for American troops to de-
I Saudi Arabia from thedicta-
l
d n : think he s a rational
stmoreland said in an
i u published Friday. "He's
i t pe 1 think thev'reof the
same mentality, both very cruel
� � -�. shrewd and verv

� i emment. 1 le is
ie has been very
I if has not hesitated to
bod who has disagreed
ni publicly and have him
I i �� i firing squad
tmoreland was aware that
su h ct imparisons of Saddam and
Hitler had been labeled by some as
� m But hesaid that
ption of Saddam ad-
some critics of the
ipanson as a ruthless but
rational leader was reminiscent
� early descriptions of Hitler.
Th general's remarks came
during an interview Wednesday
� � eWinston-Satem Journal at
his summer home.
Known best as commander oi
. bat f rces in America's last
major military venture,
Westmoreland said he supports
President Bush. He also said that
public support for the deployment
of U.S. troops may wane if the
confrontation drags on too long or
if there are too many casualties.
"1 am reminded of a statement
bv Sun Tzu, one of the early mili-
tary philosophers of China
Westmoreland said. "One of the
things that he says is, don't sur-
round an enemy. If you do, he will
fight like a caged tiger. Always
leave an escape route"
"As far as Saddam Hussein is
concerned, 1 hope there will be
some sort of escape route The
obvious escape route is for him to
quietlv pull out of Kuwait and then
declare that he is no longer an ag-
gressor and that he isnow going to
dedicate himself to restructuring
his society. 1 don't think he's going
to do that, but he could
But the general said he doubts
thedicta tor will make such a move.
"He is so vain and so cruel
Westmoreland said. "He's com-
mitted himself. He's going to
fight With that personality, it may
all add up to the fact that this thing
is not going to be solved as long as
Saddam Hussein is around
Westmoreland said the United
States' intervention in Saudi Arabia
was needed because Saddam
Hussein would have intimidated
the other countries, and they would
have had to bow to his wishes.
Before he moved into Kuwait, he
controlled about 8 percent of the
oil resources of the world. Now
he's approaching 20 percent.
'The next step he would have
taken would be Saudi Arabia He
would control almost 50 percent of
the oil resources
What happens next depends
on the staying power of Saddam in
the face of a world embargo, a
multinational military force and
the flight of Palestinians and oth-
ers who ha ve been vital parts of the
labor force in Iraq, he said. And
unless the "totally unpredictable"
Saddam issomehow forced to back
down, the threat oi a shooting war
is very real.
If it does come to a shooting
war Westmoreland said, the much-
ballyhooed Iraqi army will be fac-
ing the best Army, the best equip-
ment and the best intelligence the
U.S. has ever possessed.
"Among the factors that give
the all-volunteer military its new-
edge hesaid, "hasbeen itsability
to weed out the less intelligent or
motivated soldiers by recruiting
more selectively
Westmoreland, who attended
See Hitler, page 10
Is euthanasia OK?
Purely a personal choice 51
Acceptable in 26
extreme cases
Morally wrong
in all cases Svo
A��-
Other 10�6
Sourc �� M. ttufty N�vd
poll of i ,op0peop� .
hon Laird. Gannetl N
Cisco has alcohol officials concerned
Wine has been dubbed 'liquid crack'

RALEIGH (AP) � A fortified
wine known as "liquid crack" on
the streets of Washington has be-
come a hot seller in North Carolina,
raising concerns among local and
national alcohol-monitoring
groups.
Cisco, containing 20 percent
alcohol, comes in a 12-ounce bottle
that resembles a wine cooler, but
has three to four times the alcohol.
"Cisco takes you by surprise the
advertisements say.
"Basically, 1 was concerned
because it is a lot of alcohol in a
small container said Paula
Brown, a counselor with the Wake
County Alcoholism Information
Center, which isued an alert "A
child could drink two of these,
thinking they were wine coolers,
and within an hour's time, be in
danger of losing his life"
The center's alert is part of a
broader campaign by the National
Council of Alcoholism and Drug
Dependence to make consumers
aware of Cisco.
"Consumption of one 12-
ounce bottle of Cisco within one
hour by a person weighing 150
pounds or less will raise the alco-
hol in the bloodstream above the
level at which one is presumed
intoxicated said Christine
Lubinski, NCADD policy director.
"Consumption of two 12-ounce
bottles within one hour by a per-
son weighing 100 pounds or less
mav cause acute alcohol poisoning
or death she said.
But Cisco's producer says the
wine is distinctive from wine
coolers, and he rejects the argu-
ments oi groups raiding the alert.
Cisco sells for $1 to $2 a bottle.
"We think they are pushing
hard and tar on flimsy evidence
said Marvin Sands, chairman of
Canandaigua Wine Co. oi New
York.
The North Carolina distribu-
tor of Cisco says fast sales of the
sweet-flavored wine kept store
shelves empty when it was intro-
duced.
"When we first brought it in,
we couldn't keep it in stock said
William T. Kennedy, president of
Mutual Distributing Co. of Ra-
leigh
But Kennedy rejected the
suggestion that Ciscoeasily might
be mistaken for a wine cooler. He
said it appealed to people who
drink cheap wines or ports.
"I don't think people are buy-
ing it because thev think it's a
wine cooler he said "1 think that
is wrong. I don't believe it is cre-
ating any more alcoholism than is
alreadv out there 1 certainly don't
sell anything that would mislead
people "
Since receiving consumer
complaints about two weeks ago,
the US. Bureau of Alcohol, To-
bacco and Firearms has been ne-
gotiating with Canandaigua Wine
Co. to change the product's pack-
See Cisco, page 10
Lway may hurt beach
Web Bryant. Ciannett Now
Medical workers from Forsyth
County could be called to Gulf
CLI MMONS AP) � If the
, risisin the Persian Gulf heats up,
I s possible that a group of 75
al workers from the Forsyl
tint) area will be called upon to
. n and transport wounded sol-
rs much like MASH units.
The medi al workers are part
North Carolina's Special Op
rtions Response Team (SORT).
rhey're also called the Disaster
�' di il Assistance Team, which
works in conjunction with the
ttional I saster Medical System.
I ed by Dr. Lew Stringer,
doctors, nurses, paramedics,
emergency medical technicians,
National Guard members and
volunteer most from Forsyth
County � set up Army surplus
tents on a grassy field in
Tanglewood Park in Clemmons
during an exercise Saturday
They worked as though there
were a disaster. They ate food from
the mess tent. Most of the 75 � all
of them volunteers � spent Sat-
urday night under the tents
Had it been an actual emer-
gency, the field hospital would
have been set up at Charlotte-
Douglas International Airport, the
Raleigh-Durham International
Airport or near a disaster area.
The team would be charged
with the responsibilities of treat-
ing wounded soldiers at the air-
ports and transporting them to
one of 71 hospitals in North Caro-
lina that have contracted to take
them in, Logan told the Greensboro
News & Record.
The Winston-Salem-based
SORT is the first in the nation to
practice setting up an entire field
hospital complete with triage area,
operating room tents, recovery
tents, emergency room tents, mess
tents and sleeping quarters, said
David Logan, area manager for
National Disaster Medical System.
'This is designed to be self-
sustaining for seven days and
without resupply for the first three
days said Stringer, who is also
head of the Forsyth County Emer-
gency Medical Services
MYRTLE BE ACH(AP) �The
completion of a highway through
North Carolina could result in a
loss of1.8 billion over a five-vear
period for the Grand Strand, ac-
cording to a study by the Coast
Center for Economic and Com-
munity Development.
Interstate 40 to Wilmington,
N.C, which is scheduled to be
completed next spring, will de-
prive theGrand Strand of millions
of dollars each year, the study said
The research, done by Coastal
Carolina College, says easier ac-
cess to North Carolina beaches will
entice South-bound visitors to stay
there instead of continuing their
journey to South Carolina.
The report did not anticipate
when the financial losses will kick
in. But the researchers are certain
the Grand Strand which
stretches 60 miles along the state's
coast � will lose vital tourist
dollars when golf courses and
condominiums spring up along
the now undeveloped but soon-
to-be accessible coastal areas
across the border.
"And the Grand Strand's
congested highways will convince
even more tourists who pass
through North Carolina � and
who account for about 65 percent
of the area's out-of-state visitors
� to stav north of the border
said researcher Peter Barr.
"Whether it's next year or the
year after, it will happen Barr
told the Area Council on Trans-
portation Thursday.
"There is no question that
there will be an adverse impact
he said, "confirming gloomy pre-
dictions made bv local officials
since MO was completed
1-40 crosses North Carolina
from Asheville in the western
mountains to Wilmington, about
60 miles north of Myrtle Beach.
Horrv and Georgetown
counties currently have more
beaches, accommodations, sports
facilities, nightclubs and amuse-
ments than the northern shores,
Barr said.
But as North Carolina's roads
open up and allow development,
beaches there could catch up with
theGrand Strand within five years
if the attractions were to increase
at a rate of 332 percent annually,
which has been the rate of grow th
in Horrv and Georgetown coun-
See Beach, page 10
Federal role in agt icuJUire
NCNB unveils a program that
improves management skills
8 ��
Il i, hVMtlMM or
l.iiivlV tarms
C'orpoMlion
or p�rliior�hip�
60' 'o
f- t om
Farm ami
nuKiriP t�
lO
f Mllll OlO
I.ii in .�'� r-
; I
KM EIGH (AP) NCNB
rp h.is unveiled a new program
� will fiivc Southern schools
0 grants to finance im-
provement programs and give
. lets of winning schools a
m � to improve their manage-
ment skills
When it comes to helping
9i I .X Is. I don't think we can have
too manv good ideas John
Boatwright, the president of
NCNB National Bank of North
Carolina, said Friday at a forum of
business and education leaders.
"We do a lot of things right in ,
North Carolina,but you don't have
to look any farther than our
rankings in SAT scores to see that
we are not immune from the
problems affecting education
North Carolina last year
ranked 30th among the states in
the average SAT scores of its stu-
dents.
The $2 million NCNB pro-
gram, in partnership with the
Southern Regional Education
Board, will offer the grants to
schools in 15Southern states based
on their proposals for improving
student performance and mea-
suring that improvement.
A teamof five representatives
from the winning schools, in-
See Schools, page 10
njii-mi.nM-i ii- i�?
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mmiagM About 7 t
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tinn.nnn ?49,9!�
�?50.000 499.999
$500,000 999.999
i million on
Tol�l
farms
1 ,020 I 8 �
126 1 � ��
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City faces choice to sell beer and wine or not
DENTON (AD It's a
question of to sell or not to sell
beer and wine in this south
P.ividson County town
One side is opposed to booze
in anv form, the other wants to
collect tax revenue and stamp
out bootlegging
"There are bootleggers here
who will sell 10 10-year-olds ust
as soon �9 they 11 sell to 30-year-
olds Norman Henderson said
"1 want that s stopped
Henderson, a Denton resi-
dent, gathered 212 signatures in
lune on a petition to force a vote
on the question scheduled for
School
Tuesday.
Tyler Varner, also a Denton
resident, said he's opposed to
alcohol in any form, and has filed
a lawsuit in Davidson County
Superior Court against the
County Board of Elections seek-
ing to block the vote.
The suit claims the petition
is invalid, and seeks a temporary
restraining order against the
special election.
Varner's suit contends 57
signatures do not have voters'
precinct listed, 21 signatures
don't have complete addresses,
15 aren't residentsof Denton, one
Continued from page 9
signer wasn't legal voting age
and one signature was forged.
In addition, the suit claims
"signatures were obtained by the
use of deceptive means; that
misleading statements were
made concerning the purpose of
the petition
The issue is raising questions
in the community � located 20
miles south of Thomasville.
Legalizing beer and wine
sales won't solve any problems,
Varner said.
On the other side, r lendcrson
says alcohol won't go away and
he feels the community should
benefit from that fact.
"Beer and wine are already
in Denton. As prevalent as beer
and wine are, 1 can't see Denton
not getting any revenue from it
Henderson said. "1 want to see
the revenue in the proper hands
Bootlegging has been a
problem in the Denton area, ac-
cording to Davidson County
Sheriff Paul "Jaybird" McCrary.
"1 know that around the
Denton area there has been a his-
tory of bootlegging he said.
Typically, modern-day
bootleggers buy beer in other
counties or surround ing munici-
palities, then sell it to people in
communities where booze is il-
legal, McCrary said.
But he said supply isn't the
entire issue. Bootleggers also sell
booze after legal hours and to
underage consumers, and they
extend credit to buyers, by giv-
ing them a few beers or a bottle
of wine to be paid for later.
if the vote takes place as
scheduled, Henderson said he
predicts a victory by 25 percent.
After conducting three person-
to-person polls in Denton, he said
there are enough votes to pass it.
FALL
AIRFARE
SUPER
SPECIALS
LAST DAY TO BUY
AUGUST 29
eluding the superintendent from
each school, also will be invited to
attend The I c.ulership Ac.idemv.
Phe academy isa series of eight
thiee day seminars over i four-
year period mat will be conducted
by stitt membersol the SREB and
outside consultants
I he seminars will assess the
leadership styles o superinten-
dents and give school managers i
chance to examine education in-
novations that Have been proven
Hitler
effective.
Some school districts also will
be assigned a mentor with a
background in education and an
adviser from the business com-
munity who can help schools ac-
complish their goals.
"Business leaders
Boatwright said, "have a stake in
improving education as citizens
of a community and as employers
who need a trained workforce to
stay in business
Continued from page 9
a briefing on the Middle Fast crisis
early this month at the Pentagon,
made it clear that he respects
Saddam's trmy. "But it may be
more vulnerable than is popularly
believed he said
He has verv modern weap-
ons Westmoreland said "He has
an army that has been in combat
nver .i period of manv vears. It's
hardened, or at least its hard core
IS
"But the bulk of the armv are
Conscripts We hear these astro-
nomical figures about the size of
Cisco
his military, and 1 don't think they
mean very much. (The conscripts)
couldn't possibly be verv well
trained,and I'm not sure they've
got much stomach in this at all "
"Saddam maintains discipline
in his army Westmoreland said,
"largely because of his ruthless
willingness to put before a firing
�quad anybody who suggests that
they're not going along with him
"It's an army and it's a society
held together by fear, and in the
long run. that is a very fragile soci-
ety
Continued from page 9
The
East Carolinian
is now accepting appli
cations for Assistant
News Editor.
If you have
editing
experience and are
looking to become a
part of the student's voice
of ECU, stop by the
office and fill out an
application. The dead-
line for
applications is 12 p.m.
Thursday, Aug. 30. Our
office is located in the
Publications Building,
second floor � across
from Jovner Library.
The East Carolinian
Sportswear
gpcimtlxing In Cumtom Screen
Printed Sportswear Sine 1983
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agin
"Our problem is primarily
with the bottling Pot Koester, a
bureau spokesman, told rheNews
and Observer of Raleigh It's ob-
vious it it leeks hke a wineaxiler.
we're afraid it could be put in with
wine coolers That would mean
perhaps some young people could
pick it up and think it is a wine
cooler
Wine coolers have an alcohol
ontent oJ 4 percent to 7 percent.
Fortified wines include any wine
with IK percent alcohol or above,
trom the less expensive brands
smh as I'hunderbird to fine port
wine and sherrv Table wines av-
i rage about 12 percent alcohol.
Sands said that i ohasbeen
on the market since 1984, and the
label was bought by his company
in 1988. Since then, sales have
doubled and currently number
several million bottles annually.
Beach
Ffe said there was no effort to imi-
tate wine coolers
Anna Mangum of the Center
for Science in the Public Interest, a
consumer group that monitors al-
cohol abuse, said Cisco appeared
to be targeted to minority drink-
ers, particularly blacks. Sands said
the company does not target any
particular market with the prod-
uct.
Kennedy said Mutual had
begun distributing the wine in
North Carolina after receiving re-
quests from retailers. He said it
had sold well in Charlotte and
middle western parts of the state
and had been introduced recently
in Raleigh and surrounding coun-
ties. He said he was not aware ot
the national alert about the bever-
age. The alcoholism information
center in Raleigh has received no
complaints about Cisco, Ms.
Brown said.
Continued from page 9
Schools ARE IN nV�
Jte Greenville
University Center
14th & Charles St.
757-0056
BAck To School SaU
ties, Barr snd
If the two slates otter virtually
identical v.Ration attractions,
tourists are bound to choose the
most accessible beach, Rep. Tom
Keegan. R Snastee, said at the
ACT meeting
The human animal will al-
ways seek out the path of least
resistance and North Carolina has
recognized that Keegan said.
"We need to sit up and take no-
tice
Rep Ken C orbett, R-Myrtle
Beach stressed the need tostepup
ettorts to get a funding package
paaaed in the Legislature to im-
prove Grand Strand roads
"They (tourists) may have a
great time all week,but when they
leave Sundays and sit for 2 12
hours in traffic in Con way, that's
the last thing thev remember he
said.
"The Myrtle Beach Hotel-
Motel Association could help
implement a short term solution
bv advising tourists of longer al-
ternate routes that will take less
time than driving in bumper-to-
bumper traffic on U.S. S01"
Corbett said.
Myrtle Beach Chamber of
Commerce director Ashby Ward
suggested that a connector route
to tourist-traveled Interstate 20
could offset the M0completion in
North Carolina, but he acknowl-
edged such a project would be in
the distant future.
"Meanwhile, the Grand
Strand must brace itself for a slide
in its share of the tourism mar-
ket Barr said.
Somewhere between 3.74
percent and 30.12 percent of its
visitors will choose North Caro-
lina shores over those ot South
Carolina within the fifth yearof an
anticipated development explo-
sion in North Carolina.
North Carolina coastal devel-
opment is expected to be slowed
by wetland protection laws, which
are generally more restrictive than
those of South Carolina. But since
environmental ordinances pro-
hibited development in parts of
both states, it was not considered
a factor in the study, Barr said.
ACT authorized and funded
the study.
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Austin458
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New Orleans .458
Detroits158
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P.ir� hw mqtjirad S Aagwl 2g ' "
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bUkou� ��VV JiTMlri mi� Ttmm
oil prak W�.k�nd ���V �'�'
Nor r�,io.Uti m 'ot (?ji�C ��'
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Closed SatSun.
Offices also in Raleigh,
Chapel Hill. RTP &
Wilmington





August28J990
olhg �aat (Earflltnmn
J1L
Jury duty
is 'luck of
the draw
By Stuart Oliphant
Staff Writer
How dors our legal system
work? Io find the answer to this
question it is ne essary to do one
� throe things: dedicate your
academic career to the study oi
get arrested or serve on a
jury By tar the easiest way to ob
� tin a working knowledge of law
m PittCounty isto serveon a jury
lur service does not require
, special qualifications. Basi
v all jurors .ire selected .it
random by computer. If you area
,u ntol Pitt County and have a
driver's license, you tit the bill,
rest 1 just the "lu k-oi the
;
One afternoon when you
ime home t rom a hard days work
ou w ill find a summons
,m tlie eriff's department
i time and date of
ponsesvary, but
. � prospective juror
� � ervine

lent is always a
� unfortunately.
notallowfor
from the legal
rk of ourt will
lefer-xtir jury
I ite usually
�.1 break in s� hool. So while
dy I enjoy i
advcn-
. . �uld
i
New professo
typical chemist stereotype
By Matt King
Features Editor
III II
Kappa Alpha house gets a
new look for the 1990-91 year
By oe Horst
Staff Writer
end up servii ur
The first dav ol jurv duty is
basic �� ' n he lerk of
� i - the jury audience,
pot roughly 15C

that explains the Jury prottsS
A. to the slide pre
mentation " � los m don ts of
jury servio is follows: listen
carefully to the witness's response
to local questioning do not dis-
i lose any information concerning
the trial to anyone, avoid news
coverage pertaining to the trial,
do not discuss the trial with other
jurv members until the time comes
for the jury to retire to their room
and reach a verdict. In short, the
slide presentation stresses two
main points: the art of listening
: knowing when to shut up.
s the hokey music of "1 Like
ing Morth C arolina Home"
dies down, the jurors await the
.step, the swearing in. After
urt swears in the
jurors, the fun begins
rhelerk of Court calls the
. . fury, page 13
With all the effort put into recent fratemit)
and sorority rushes, the Kappa Alpha fraternity
holds the most visible example SO tar this semes-
ter. 1 ocated at 500 E. 11th St the Kappa Alpha
house has undergone major renovations in order
to make the house more livable and more pre-
sentable for visitors and brothers alike
!n mid May of this year, Kappa Alpha s ac
tive members came to their alumni with the pro-
posal to renovate certain features ot their frater-
nity house. I'd.he Owens, current president of
Kappa Alpha, relates that "the house was in
major need of repairs to the plumbing and heat-
ing systems Alumni members Chip Little.
fucker MacDonald, Max lovner, Jr
Stollings,Bobb) Vause and Jimmy Townsend, all
of who headed up the Gamma Rho Housing
( orporation, conceived the plan for the total re-
furbishing and restoration of the existing house.
AndinOwens'words, they were "responsible for
the finished product
Initially starting as minor renovations to the
house the proje t soon grew into an undertaking
that ended with the entire house being redone.
1 hebrothers'bedrooms weregivenall new furni-
ture, bathrooms were redone from top to bottom.
and central air conditioning and heating was
installed "hough the majority of the work was
handled bv outside contractors, the Kappa Alpha
brothers pitched in with odd jobs and minor
details that needed to be- done. They are also
currently working on finishing the landscaping
See House, pagei3
Everyone is guilty of stereo-
typing. If 1 were to introduce the
new chemistry professor at East
Carolina University, it might lead
one to think of a certain stereotype.
Some may call him a perpetual
lab dweller that only comes out for
air on the discovery of some new
superconducting something-or-
other And, if 1 told you that this
new professor specialized in ana-
lytical neurochemical events, it
might paint a more mundane pic-
ture.
The picture would be wrong.
Dr. William Church is the new
chemistry professor at ECU and he
does specialize in analyzing neu-
rochemical activity (brain chemis-
try).
If you're one of those people
who tend to put scientists into a,
shall we say, egghead stereotype,
than vou should meet Dr. Church
On his door there is a passage from
Ralph Waldo Emerson that puts
Church's philosophy into a nut-
shell.
The effect of the message: if
vou can leave this planet and have
changed someone's life in the
smallest, positive way, then you
have succeeded. The things he
said and advocated seemed to
fortify his belief in that message.
Why did Dr. Church choose
Greenville and ECU? For several
reasons.
"Mv wife and 1 both went to
school in Atlanta. SO the charms of
the South were something that we
wanted to get back to Church
said.
Dr. Church grew up in Rich-
mond, Va and did his under-
graduate work at James Madison
University. Greenvilleseemed like
a very happy medium, according
to Church.
"The only drawback is 1 won't
know what side of the gym to sit
on when we play them (JMV) in
basketball
After getting his master's de-
gree from Emory College m At-
lanta, he did a post doctorate at
the Salk Institute in La Jolla, Cali-
fornia. There, he continued his
study of the chemical reactions of
the brain.
From California, Dr. Church
went to Trinity College in Hart-
ford, Conn. He received an assis-
tant professorship position there
and taught chemistry classes for
two years.
the next move was to
Greenville and ECU.
"1 liked the way the commu-
nity and the university interact
Church said.
He explained that living in a
community hkeGreenvilleallows
See Church, page 13
House Party' scheduled to play at Mendenhall
r iu; �!� � at th. hump of hi
By Lisa Marie Journigan
Special to The last Carolinian
Actors and musicians grace
the Hendnv Theatre screen this
week as hm jarmusch's "Mystery
Train" grinds to a scheduled stop
and a hvperkmetic "House Party"
cranks up at the Mendenhall Stu-
dent Center
Former Clash frontman foe
Strummer plays an unemployed,
working-class Englishman named
ohnny, but nicknamed Elvis, in
one of three vignettes in
jarmusch's latest cinematic offer-
ing. "Mystery Train a wonder-
ful comedy, follows the experi-
ences of three sets of foreigners as
they pass through the Arcade
Hotel in Memphis ("$22 a night
tor a double")
Elvis Presley, the myth, the
music and the man. hovers over
"Mystery Train providing the
bridge between the tilm'ssoparate,
but vaguely interrelated,
storylines, the bellboy reads to
the night clerk (played bv Spike
Lee's brother, Cinque) from a
tabloid, "At the time of his death,
ElvisPresley would have weighed
M8 pounds on (upiter
In one of the vignettes. Joe
Strummer'sElvisholds upa liquor
store for twobottlesof whiskey. A
gun goes off. forcing him and his
accomplices, Will and harlie, to
seek a hideout at the Arcade, l'hev
wind up in a barren room
equipped with two beds, one of
the terrifying Elvis Presley por-
traits that is in every room, and a
table to which a pair of fake hand-
cuffs are conveniently attached.
This is the Arcade's "kinky-sex
room
The other stones involve the
HI vis Preslev vs. Carl Perkins and
Roy Orbison debate between
Mitzuko and Jun, two Japanese
teenagers on a cheap pilgramage
of America's holy places; and
Luisa,a pretty Italian widow who
meets a tall skinny man in a coffee
shop The man tells her that the
ghost of Elvis has entrusted him
with a pocket cumb that is to be
given to her.
"Mystery Train like
Jarmusch's other films "Stranger
Than Paradise" and "Down By
Law is a mixture oi attitudes,
images and music. If you've never
experienced a Jarmusch film, try
not to miss "Mystery Train
screening tomorrow night at 8:00
p.m. in Hendnx Theatre.
The rap duo Kid-n-Play and
Full Force make their acting de-
buts in the music and dancing ex-
travaganza "House Party De-
scribed as a hip-hop Ulysses,
"House Party" offers an insider's
view of teen sub-culture by fol-
lowing 24-hours in the life of Kid.
When Kid gets into a fight with
a school bully. Pop (Sweet Willie
of "Do The Right Thing") grounds
him, even though it's the night of
JohnnyQ
the big partv at the home of his
best friend. Play- Kid, figuring
trouble is trouble, sneaks out
anyway and runs into that sweet-
est of teen dilemmas - two lovely
girls to choose between - while he
ducks Pop, the bully and hi.
buddies (Full Force) and the cops
"House Partv" wasoriginallv
developed as director Reginald
Hudlin's 20-minute thesis film at
Harvard and was prod uced by his
older brother Warnngton. In 1978,
after studying film at Yale and
making several documentaries.
Warrington co-founded the Black
Filmmaker Foundation, a thriving
1,500-member organization that
provides broad institutional sup-
See Film, page 13
message in concert
By Matt King
Features Editor
first song was because I saw
Motorhead on "The Young Ones"
one night. Lemmy was or. the set
of theshow ripping througha song
called "The Ace of Spades
I have a very strong suspicion
that the guys in Johnny Quest saw
the same episode. Or,1 guess ;hey
could just be Motorhead fans from
way back.
The important thing is that
when Quest broke into the song
there wasn't a still head in the
house. Rest assured that the band
kept heads, and bodies, bobbing
all night long.
To keep the momentum
flowing Quest immediately broke
into one of their monumental hits;
"You Make Me Feel, Like, Un-
natural Woman Needless to say,
the crowd showed their appre-
ciation by redefining the term slam
dancing.
The floor of the newly re-
modeled Deli took a beating. There
were two guys on the stage whose
responsibility was to keep the
blistering sound. cr0wd off the stage and the band
Johnnv Quest did many things crowumuc h
' . Xf ia loft It's not a Kb that I would have
on Saturday nieht, none of it left �� � . , -
on Mwmay 6 wanted) the crowd was letentless.
anvone wanting.
' The only reason 1 knew their See Quest, page 13
Any band that takes time to
recruit voters in an upcoming
senatorial election must be given a
certain amount of respect. That is
what Johnny Quest did on Satur-
day night at The New Deli.
After a lengthy appeal to get
the members of their audience to
register and vote, the band played
a cover of Public Enemy's "Fight
the Power The song was dedi-
cated to Jesse Helms.
The main idea of the song can
be summed up in one line. "We
gotta fight the powers that be
Jesse, representing the powers that
be and our right to vote, being the
means to fight it.
So, we know that the band is
capable of passing along a relevant
political message. Johnny Quest
also has a knack for delivering floor
shaking bass lines that stand up
and form the backbone of their





12 fftfg gnat (HaroximAuajsT28J990
Feature Briefs
Parents prefer to choose public schools
Nearly two-thirds of Americans favor school choice - allowing
parents to choose which public schools children attend, regardless ot
where thev live, a new poll says. The annual Gallup poll on U.S. attitudes
toward schools, released Thursday, says 62 percent favor school choice,
J1 percent are opposed Sixty percent of whites favor school choice; 72
percent of non-whites do
Death rates tor cancer increase
For nearly all forms of cancer, death rates are on the rise in the USA
and other Western industrialized nations according to the first interna-
tional report of its Wind The greatest overall surge in cancer deaths -15
Percent from 18 to 1987 � occurred in people 75 and older, reports
todasUncet Deathratesalsoroseinpeopleover45inallnatKKtsexcepi
the USA
Multiple roles, better health
rewarding job helps buffer mothers from the emotional stress of
hassles with children, says a Wellesley College researcher A study of 403
nurses and social workers shows work troubles do not erode happiness
it home and vice versa nd women who report positive mothering
. erien� are less stressed out than those who have trouble with their
d ren
Aid increases, but not enough
Stud �� ,n ,1 aid increased 62 percent during the 1986s but did
. ke( , tr soaring college costs says a report from the College
, ,Kr � . i nroerams - when adjusted for
Board rhc say three w &
n re offering less aid thar, - rotal available atd last year
7.2billioninl980.Thatisonlyal0percentclimb
tlation
Perfumed hair becomes popular
Perfume tor the hair, introduced in Europe last winter is now
� res Paris based 1 F 1 azartigue's purse-sized hair perfume
'rationing spray. The company says it "oxygenates" hair to mask
� 1 and smoke odors when you do not have time to wasp But sweet-
ailing does not come cheap I azartigue sells the Perfumed Orchid
ditionerand Orchid Shampoo: S49 for both
Pocohitsa snag in their comeback attempt
illl.l�'l rma tVJ
Iced coffee sales steams
fhe .test hot drink sad d says USA WEEKEND. Several
have hit the market with with iced products I
mer including Nescafe - ' Cooler They hope to steal a
e the 44 4 billion-a-yeai nk industry Rumor has .1 that
well 1 louse and C oca Cola are developing versions oi their own
Womens langauge getting fouler
study of more tl I ' b J8) from North Adams
giaMa h . the male-female ratio of curses
, � tTm 10-1 in the '60s to 2-1 today (ay says foulest-mouthed
. pi Goldberg. Also, religious profanities arebeing
� md aggressive language latent isat
Domestic violence occurs more
Vt . , lgainstw, men occurs moreoften than incidents
nbined There were 2.1 million
' says the Journal of the mencan
� i nts per year;
120 rapes per veai SmSs Per vlMr
More women on campus
gehferisenllSpercent since
vd th � ' men Tn1, L s 'Mwtment ot
, - ; �- ,testhi re wen " 2 million women enrolled tall semester
,on men Those figures are up from 3 3
l9 and 4 7 million men enrolled at the
Poco's reunion hit a snag, but
not because one of the five mem-
bers of the late '60s group was
zonked from dope, which some-
times roils the rhvthm of rock 'n'
roll
Instead, one of the members,
Richie Furay, had gone the other
wav and become a preacher.
Poco Furay, George
Crantham, im Messina, Rusty
Young and Randy Meisner - made
an album, "Legacy a year ago for
RCA. Epic Records, which released
six Poco records from 1tthrough
4.isprepanngaspecialcollection
Toco toured in lanuarv and
February, when "Nothin' To
Hide the second single from
"Legacy was out. Furav got
somebodv to substitute at his
church. This summer, touring be-
gan June 24 and includes perfor-
mances, for families, at 10 U.S.
military bases with .38 Special and
Angel Train, as part of the Marlboro
Music lour.
rherealsAUvilllv umvo dates
in October in lapan.
Furav isn't touring this sum-
mer "He wanted to do half the
tour Meisner savs. The others
divided thev couldn't afford three
weeks' rehearsal with him plus
three weeks' rehearsal with his
replacement, lack Sundrud. a
member during Poco's waning
da vs. is touring in the band So is
keyboardist David Vanacore.
playing the strings that are on the
"Legacy" album.
There were Ivncs that Furav
was uncomfortable with. Messina
says 1 said, 'Maybe you should
walk off while we sing those songs
He refused to do it"
We gave him a choice savs
Meisner. "Comeoutand work with
us and give us the freedom to sing
our songs as thev were written and
do the entire tour, or not do it. 1 fe
chose not to do the tour "
Messina says: It is not devas-
tating like it would have been in
1Q70 if Richie had said he didn't
want to sing any more. The Kind
would have broken up. Now it has
the strength artistically to move
When Poco rehearsed before
touring in lanuarv, Messina
brought in a song he and Kenny
Loggins had written, "Bad Side
Messina says, "Richie said, 1 got to
tell you, 1 can't goon stageand sing
that 1 want to get closer to mv Kid
side when I've spent 12 years get
ting closer to my good side ' 1 said,
Tin willing to forego that song if
vou're willing to forego using this
band as a religious soapbox. I'm
willing to sav that if a song makes
you uncomfortable, forget it
"Richie decided there were
problems with lyrics to 'Your
Mama Fon't Dance which Kenny
I oggms and 1 had a hit with and so
did Poison. Hemadea lyric change
which made no difference what-
soever. In Rand v si loartson Fire
hechangedlhadherinthecar to
'1 didn't want to go too tar
Meisner says1 had talks with
Richie. The lyric is 1 didn't want to
leave till I had her in the car. 1 want
to roll on down the highway ' it
wasn't what he thought.
"One night, he was glaring at
meand wouldn't talk t(Mil I didn't
know why. i found out later 1 for
got and sang the original words. It
was by no means meant to he ma
licious. 1 apologized
Messina adds: The hard thing
about this is that we love Richie
He's part of our being and part of
ourhistorv It's sad and difficult to
have to deal with this when in fact
we'renotevilguys I think it would
have been good for Ri hietobeout
here and be an example as a min-
ister, a good example
Poco was started in l"fH b
Furav and Messina, who'd been in
the final lineup of Buffalo Spring
held
Meisner savs. I -aas from
Scotts Bluff, Nob 1 would play in
Denver and got to know Rusty
there. He was in Boenzce Crvque
George was drummer in that
group. The band I was in, Soul
Survivor, moved to Los Angeles in
1964 and tried real hard for two
vears Our road manager, Miles
Thomas, started working for But
talo Springfield as a roadie. That's
how 1 got connected with fimmy
and Richie
Meisner, who later joined the
Fagles, was the first member to
leave Poco. He savs. "Jimmy was
mixing in the studio on the first
album 1 called down and wanted
to listen to the mixes I was inter-
ested in engineering; 1 wanted to
watch him and see his techniques.
1 was told 1 couldn' t come down 1
hate to sav it. but it was Ruh.o on
the phone. 1 saidIf I can't come
down, I'm going to have to leave
the group' It could have been re-
served, with an explanation So 1
left
Messina says, "The manager
had decided he didn't want anv
body in but Richie, mvself and
him"
When Messina decided to
leave, the gmup chose Paul Cotton
to replace him Messina became a
producer for Columbia Records;
then,from 1972 to 7 he was halt
of loggmsand Messina
Affordable
banking
for
students.
!
ECB's University Club is a special chec I
exclusively for fuli-t.me students, faculty and s i
members in a college, community college �� �
or technical school
Along with many ciuD benefits the at ml � �
n � HOOmimi i balance 1 frw eck.ng 1
students Faculty and I ill i
requirement by direct deposit of the tyi
Stop by trie Greenville branch f ECB and ask aboul
University Ciub cnec- ng I saqreatdea
East Carolina Bank
,

M(
Enlistment interest soar
Kef.red veterans are coming hack, this happened with Grenada and
ma savs Northeast Marines recruiter Boh Cordes ON ptfriotnm.
, iQv.eens.Y,recnnterSgt Richard
-erfell But the military will not take everyone - standards have not
vn towered Services want high school graduates and those who pass
Meal and mental tests
Injuries lead mortality causes
tojuriesarea lead -ahtv among children ages Wand
in the United Sta fS Wednesday's Journal of the American
, , . � crashes were the leading fatal
Attention ART majors
The East Car linian
is raw accepting application kfi
iff Illustrator and cartoonis
Don't hesitate, become a part of
ECU'S student voice today.
Second floor of
the Publication
Building
(Across from
foynef Library)
J
Student
xovernmentj
A Association
Applications are now
being accepted for
Honor and Review
Boards
Will be excepted
THROUGH THE BEGINNING
of Fall Semester,
1990
Applications available
IN THE SGA OFFICE AT
Mendenhall Student
Center, and
Whichard Room 209





I
GUje �aat (EaroHnmnAuGusTS, t990
13
� Fast Cai dinian is now accepting applica-
� ,r�- wirterb if you would like to
I � . tudem medi a md
� : � ' i . �� t! ' : , : I . , apply ' I 'V '
The East Carolinian
Publications Building
econd Floor
American popculture

i.
i
i
F
!
500
Off Lunch
$1.00
tyifsonb
11 DO 1 .10
cm
Birflrrt 4 00-9 00
$1.00
i'lUSWtS
0M Dinner
i no � on
500
Off Lunch
1' 00 1 V
Great Food Within Your Family Budget.
LUNCH
$4.49
11 day Night
sf A�onn
Saturday Night
Alt Day Sunday
PIG PICKIN
$5.95
DINNER
$5.49
NEW YORK (AP) Feeling
a little alienated7
Ever find yourself late at
night wondering just what has
gone wrong with the republic?
Is the social contract up for re
newal in your neighborhood?
And if Andrew Dice C lav
did not exist, would it be nee
rss.irv to invent him?
For the answer to the last
question and more, tune in to
PBS and "Edge a funny, adult
and extremely well-written took
at American pop culture. It will
show you things you otherwise
probably would never see
Vanity Fair writer lames
Wolcott tries to understand whv
people laugh at the abusive hu
mor of the '90s in the persona of
Andrew Dice C lay.
I he segment is titled "An-
other Day in Hell
I his is definitely for adults
inly. Not only does "Edge" lib
rally excerptlav's raunchy,
inexpurgated concert routine,
but it dlSCUSSes his appeal m
terms ol "class hatred" and
"marginalized" white, work
u
ing i lass males
"What's impressive about
Clay is the emancipatory and
truth telling impulse in him
savs 1 rederi Smoler, a profes-
sor ol intelle tual history at
Sarah Lawrcrw e C ollege
1 he grimmest and saddest
thing about lav is when he
strips away a thing, debunks it,
what's left to his audiences' view
ami his own is pretty small ami
ugly
I he least accessible segment
is about the faceless photo
graphs ol New York City con
ceptual artist Lorna Simpson
It's followed by a nice ballad
(inexplii ably sung on a bare city
roottop) by -mger songwriter
ohn I ii.ttt
I he great humorist buck
! lent v i omeson next with a visit
to the Nixon I ibrary in Yorba
I jnda, alii In opening his es
say on the fall and rise ol the
elder state man, I lenry notes
that Yorba 1 inda means "beau
tittil verb.�
I lure is i ommentary by
Professor Stanley Cutler, author
of "The Wars of Watergate
who notes that the Nixon Li-
brary makes no mention of
Nixon's accepting a pardon for
any Watergate crimes he may
have committed.
"Someday he'll be left alone
to history' Cutler notes. He is
smiling
Henry notes Tom Brokaw's
visit to Yorba Linda, to anchor
the evening news from the mu
scum. And the Nixon birthplace,
a kit built house that cost $800
trom the factory and $400,000 to
restore
bar too soon, Henry bids a
fond farewell to the Nixon com
plex He waves goodbve and
drives a wav renewed, refreshed
1 he host ol the series, Emmy
Award winner Robert krulwich,
reviews the recent historv of
student works at the Art Insti-
tute ol Chicago.
Remember when one stu
dent painted Mayor Harold
Washington in brassiere, un-
derpants, garter belt and stock-
ings? The painting got arrested.
One year later, student
"Dread" Scott Tyler's wretched
"How to Display the Flag" ig
nited the furor of veterans and
flag-wavers by displaying a flae,
on the floor that tacitly invited
spectators to walk on it
The beleaguered head of the
institute school, Tony Jones.
notes that people who tired o�
abstract art and called for the
return to figurative art have
gotten their wish � with a ven-
geance.
Then the show shows us four
performance artists whose y
plications for federal grants
were refected. It's a delightful
irony.
And, with a wonderfully
wrv tinale, the excellent come
dian, actor, writer Harry Shearer
explains to us just WHY anchor
men are girdling the globe to
cover the news
Make time to see this pilot
episode, a joint production ol
New York City's VVNF1 and
Britain's BBC-2. "If successful,
the pilot will be followed by 10
one-hour programs says
WNET.
Help Yourself HomeCooking
All You Care To Eat!
Ono Low Price Does It All!
tn" .�s -Dosser, -Salad Bar �Vegetables �Drinks
Jury
Continued from page 11
chesoris
FAMILY BUFFET
n
155-2172
IT
MlOUIMW
H�� , Mount
names tor the first jury. Next, tlx-
prosecution and defense ask the jury,
asa wholf.astTiesofquestioas: 1 lave
you ever been convicted ol a felony?
I )o you know either patty, the de-
tnvlantor the plaintiff? I Xwoukiw
the defense attorney or the prosecut
ing attorney? It a jury member an-
swers "yes" toany of thesequestions,
the attorneys wiB ask tf the juror feds
that this will affect hisher kidgp
ment 11 interning the case. If the run r
answers "yes then heshe will be
excused
Next, theattorneysconduct pei
si mal in sviewsin i irdcr tt - get s ime
hi, kground information on each i
ror rhe basis for this is to obtain an
impartial rurv Ifajuryrnemberwoiks
tor a law enforcement organization,
heshe may be excused.
When both sides are satisfied
with the jury, the trial begins
InNorthC anlina,thedi-iendant
bnotreoiiredtotestify.So,juernent
can be based solely on the testimony
Of witness It is the jurors' respon
sibihtv u i determine trt m both sides
otqiuMiomng whether thedefendant
is innocent or guilty.
Phe jury is not present during
plea bargaining rhejurywaitsinthe
run. n n -in until tin plea bargainingis
ovtT t nce inside the run. room the
mood is somber urors complain
ahuit having to wait After a few
minutes ol general chatter, i silence
psovei theroom Ihe jurors sort
ol rust stare blankl) into their hands,
waiting tor the bailiff to return and
herd tlvm hick to the jury pox. lbe
atuationresembtesascenefrom "The
stranger by Albert Camus, where
the main character attends his
mother's wake. A serious dement
does n t seem u i be present, a insider
ing the p ssible fate of the defendant
After the jury returns to the
courtroom one of two things can
happen Fither the defendant pleads
guilty or the jury Bstenstoeachside s
dosing arguments .The closing argu-
ments give each attorney tlx- chance
to address the jury. This is where the
attorney' sabiBtyasanoratorpbysan
important role
� me of the most effective meth-
ods is the use oi aflegi y rhe attor-
reywiBleflthejuryastorythatfocuses
upon a sense of fair play. Making the
storv as drawn out as possible, the
attorney will incorporate mriportanl
pieces of testimony into the storv to
show some sort of corresponding n
lahonship.
After the closing arguments, the
jurors once again retire to the pir
room to reach a decision. 1 towever,
morderforthecasetobe finished, th
judgment must be unanimous.
Overall the jury pr cess is quit.
simple.Theonlydrawhuksan tlvitit
wil intrude upon your personal n w
hne and it may nuke you fed a lit'
uixx mti triable What the juror a m��
tinx-s doesn't realize is that his, ht i
temporary discomfort is nothing
a vnparedtoa iengyprisonsartencc

Church
Continued from page n
(6 dSots BcIom"in & Ring Man)
USED FURNITURE
OUTLET
" WllOlEAlFJRlCES
WELCOME STUDENTS
another level ol contact with
the student population that you
are not able to get inalargetown.
� Any amount ol interaction
between students and professors
is beneficial to both parties he
said Dr. t hurch lives ust a few
blocks from ampus in an area
that has a dense student popula-
tion
( hurch has no plans of leav-
ing E I any time soon Coals
that he would like to achieve on a
short term level include getting
his us, an h up and running and
acquiring a grant that will allow
the Chemistry Department to
purchase a very expensive piece
of analytical equipment.
Dr. Church would also like to
establish a bioanalvtical program
at ECU. In a program of that sort,
chemistry students would be
working in conjunction with the
medical school.
"I would also like for at least
one student to be able to sav that 1
was the teacher he or she got the
most from in college Church
S'id.
Read
The
East
Carolinian
n
(Cash, Approved Checks, Credit Curds)
Living Room, Bed Room, Dining Room,
Den, Kitchen, Misc. Furniture,
Dorm Refrigerators, and Accessories
(Lamps, Pictures, Mirrors, ect.)
Specializing In Used Student
Furniture
at "Wholesale Prices"
Hud��r h"r ' kn0 or"obran
�� fn'na Tt hh 0J ,0 lo ��� alS0 . 1
, , ,h'hr �� , Ag.un.1 produce, a ta�, � " "Qrn"
i ll - �i i i I m �-m ��� '
:dt
�W ThC5
'rh
aB
IVtH"
Scjowti'stRT .ST 3b
L�cTrBuR. Ci �
' '
rU
At
t�
Man
On The Corner Below "Fizz
400 S. Evans St.
1(1:00-5:00 Mon - Sat
( loscd 12:30-1:30
752-3866
Budweiser
mm KING OF BEERS
PRESENTS
Horn nppner PepRallv!
Prizes: WRQR Weekend for two to the
Outer Banks!
Hot 104 - Compact Disc Player
Z-103 - Compact Disc Player
WDLX - Two Phil Collins Tickets
WZCI & Hickory Hams will be giving a
tailgating party to the ECU group with
the largest attendence1
M.C. - Jeff Charles
On Hand: Cheerleaders, Marching
Pirates, Pure Gold Dancers.Coach
Lewis and the Pirates
Also T-shirts and frisbees will be given
away compliments of Budweiser!
"SPIRIT OF THE EAST"





August 28.1990
�Eh;e Izaat (EaroHntan
14
Lady Pirate vofleyballteam
gptsanewhead coadvrebuilds
By Chip Kline
Staff Writer
The wo edition of the Lady
Pirate Volleyball team will be a
squad caught in a rebuilding
situation With tho loss ot tour
starters from last year's tram and
tho addition ot a now head coach,
it will bo a learning process tor
everyone
"I feel good about the talenl
but we're young. Wenced togain
experience, and it we execute the
fundamentals well enough, then
wewillbecompetitive' said 1 lead
Coach Martha McCaskill
McCaskill is a very seasoned
coach. Sho was the head coach at
D.H. C'onlov High School where
she compiled a 212-30 record in a
ten year span 1 ier team made the
state play offsevery year and won
the 3A state title in 1986. She was
the 1989 Female Coach of the Year
in Region I.
I'm not ono to make pre-
season predictions. We are a very
young team and an unknown
quantity We can be as good as we
want to be, but we need to gain
experience. It wo move along fast
we will bo competitive said
McCaskill.
Hie learning pr x ess g hs both
ways n ith everyone in an adjust-
ment period. According to
McCaskill, Tmstill learning these
girls and they're still learning me.
�tter the tirst two scrimmages I'll
have a better idea of what I have to
work with
Ihe cupboard isn't exactly
bare with three veterans from last
year returning:hristineBclgado,
Rhonda acksonand Wind) Mizlo.
c hristine Belgado, a senior
fromCarrboro, is the tallest player
on the squad at an even six toot
tall, sho isa hitter and vs ill be key
to the su cess of this year s team
"Christine has improved a lot
and will cot better every game.
1 ook tor her to be a loader this
year, states McCaskill
Rhonda (ackson will be tho
hittor opposite from Belgado.
ackson, a junior from i ireenville,
stands five-feet-seven inches tall
and played extensively last year.
"Rhonda is a veteran leader,
and to win we have to have her
hitting well said McCaskill.
Windy Mizlo is a sophomore
trom Wexford, Pennsylvania. She
is the second tallest player on the
tram
"She had off-season shoulder
surgery and is not yet up to par
We need her to be able to help off-
set ourlac kol height on tho team
stated McCaskill.
Other players to watch in-
clude: lonva Hargrove, who is
five feel ten in hes tall, also is a
starter on the basketball team. She
has the besf vertical jump of any
female athlete ai ECU. "I look tor
lonva to contribute on the front
line Shecould really come on and
See Lady Pirates, page 16
IRS plans
many fall
activities
Bv William J. Shugarl
suit Writer
This tall semester will be a big
ono for tho Intramural Recreational
Services. With all the sporting
events IRShas planned, they should
sta) quite busy.
rheir plansall star: today with
the King of Ihe Hill information
meeting at 5:00 p.m. rheKingi fthi
Hill is a competition between
dorms.
I Hiring September, registration
meetings will be held foi bea hvol
leyball, flag football, bowling and
tennis singles. Also in September,
n �� si ra tion forthe . m i n h �n Ba sh
a singles and possibly doubles bad-
minton tournament, will bo hold.
On tho same day as registra-
tion for Badminton Hash, teams of
thnv men and thnv women can
register for Almost Anything C iocs.
Now in its eleventh year, this com-
petition is made up of eight differ
ent unusual events.
To finish up September, there
will be meetings for Dynamic Duo
Golf (a doubles golf tournament),
racquetball, swim meet and water
basketball.
A meeting for the Punt, Pass
and Kick competition, an event
which has not been held hero m a
few years, will bo held in October.
Liter in the month, meetings for
voueyball,soccer,5Kwalkrun,co-
rec flag f(Xtball and thnv-on-thnv
basketball will also be hold.
To end tho semester meetings
for the soccer shoot-out and tho
Turkey Trot will be held. The Tur-
key Trot is a (.toss campus walk
run for students and faculty.
Ifthereareanvquestionsabout
anv of tho events planned or when
the meetings are, please contact IRS
at 7i7-hTK7
C rlstr Htlmjn ECl Photo Lab
Part of the new facilities at Chrislianbury Memorial Gymnasium
include enhanced weight lifting facilities Many ECU students are
already taking advantage of the improvements
Intramvirals improves
facilities over summer
By William J. Shugarl
Staff Writer
While many students are beginning to realize that summer
vacation hascome to a close, tho people at Intermural Recreational
services (IRS) saw this summer as any thing but a vaca tion. They
have boon working all summer not only to improve existing
programs but to plan new facilities.
C )nollege Hill, the basketball courts next to Hoik Residence
Hall have been resurfaced and relined for better plav. "The
surface is a lot nicer stated leanotte Roth, who works for tho
recreational department, (and a lot Hatter Roth also mentioned
that "we (IRS) are looking at putting in a weight facility at
downstairs Aycock Residence Hall
On central campus, people should notice some changes
Christenbury Memorial (lymnasium was the site of most of the
changes
Many things are changing in this gym. The "ROC or the
ret reational outdoor center, may possibly be moved to the back
entrance of the gvm This is where students, faculty and staff can
rent sports equipment, get involved in a variety of clinics or pick
See Facilities, page 15
1 rlrslf Hftm.m ECl
Another five minutes?
The E CU football is winding up their pre-season practices with some a tow players nursing some
injuries The Pirates take to the field Saturday night as they host Louisiana Tech in the season .
at 7 p m m 1 icklen Stadium
Golf team looksfor an impressive year
By William . Shugarl
Staff Writer
The EC! Pirate Golf t n is
planning on an impressi
Main players trom last
well as many new faces will be
contributi
Hal Morrison, tl
for the ECU iolf team is quite
optim�sti about the up
vear "We'n hoping for a
year, Morrison stat
(neof tho retun
senii ' ' ' mnes wasi
number : eoi ' '
M iginnes i fat the Na
tional Amateur imai
Team aptain Sn �
IS another senior returning this
MaginnesandMoye
as returning seniors are (in e
�Hand 1 rancesVaughn Mso
Doug t loey v ill return asa juni
i freshman this
ir, will be coming from Pei i
svlvania, where, in high school, he
��� � title. Joining it s
as freshmen will be 1 rev (ervis,
u ho ��- i d in NorthC arolina
mhighs hoLand ! eri kRoy: '� i
� � � ison
ept.17 witl tl �
lav Cardinal In vital in
t lie
� impboll
iversit)
third � nenl ol
on willbeheldatNag! '� id
i o -3. The final to
men! of the fall
held in Augusta, C i. V . �

ing to Morrison, sh
n or eight different toui
� ts
tl ��:��� mbcrs I
� � amreturnu
mbei
will be bar I
Athletic department announces
ticket policy for the 1990 sesaon
(SID) � � : i
partment has d
lines for student ticket pick up I
I I ii'th.iii games
E( I studontscan pick up their
tickets luesdav through ihurs-
daj of game week either at Minj
( oliseum or the Men
dent Center The ticket office is
open at Mingcsfrom8a n 5 p m.
while students , jn pick up their
tickets in Mendenhall from B
am 6 p.m.
Students can begin to pick up
tickets for the season opener
against 1 ouisiana lech today at
either location.
� . � -
their use �� th a valid
i ard. A limited number
indent guest tickets are avail-
, at halt pnee durii . kup
davs I hese ti kets are on a first-
me, first serve basis Students
are limited to one student guest
ticket tor their ID All additional
tickets are full price.
(in 1 rida .all remaining tick-
ets go on sale at full price tor the
week's game
l iroup ticket request forms
can be puked up anv time and
turned in on Mondays of game
week at the Minges i oliseum
ket office Each group
shouktbringE U IDandAct
( ards for ea h name on the
along w ith money for anv
tickets being purchased rickel
will then be ready for pick
Wednesday b the croup le.
Ihis year all students in i
quired to present ar D witl
their student ticket at all StU
gates. Student ticket holders
out their EC I ID will not bi i I
mitted into the stadium
Also, tor easier access a
nyi student admission . it
been added on the North Si I
the stadium Both gat I
neath the student section
Hurricanes capture preseason poll
Notre Dame still can'l cat h
Miami.
The Hurricanes, whoedg �
Fighting Irish for the No. Irai �
in college football last season, did ii
again in The Associated Press 199
preseason poll.
Miami topped Notre 1 ame by
25 points in voting by a nationwide
panel ol 60 sports writers ard three of the last sevei
broadcasters championships, received 24 I
"It'snicetoberecognized,but placevotesand 1,431 points N
it also puts a burden on you Mi- Dame was runner-up with 221 i
. coach Dennis Erickson said placevotesand I I points
When you're No. 1, everybod) It's the rs; time Miami has
wants to play their best against beenrankedNo I in the preseason
you poll which started in 1950 Pri i
rheHurricanes,whohavewon See Hurricanes, page 16
Pep rally scheduled for Thursday
The beginning of the 1W foot-
ball season isonlvdaysaway.and on
Thursdayat7:00 p.m. Bud weiser will
besponsonngthc Tenth Annual last
Carolina University Football Pep
Rally
The Marching Pirates will begin
the rally with I march from Menden-
hall through campus to Ficklen at
6:15 p.m.
This rallv presents a chance to
come out and listen to h Coach
Bill Lewis speakandtosee this year's
team tor the first time, lett Charles,
tho Voice ot Pirate Football, will he
the master of ceremonies
The event is free to everyone
and will feature performances hv the
Marching Pirates, the Pirate Mascot
and the Pure (.old Dancers.
I he big pno of this year's rallv
will be the "C omeand Win" compe-
tition. If you are a member of an on-
campus group, wear a T-shirt with
your organization's name on it and
be eligible for the competition. The
winners ot the contest will receive a
free tailgatingpartyfora Pirate home
football game from WCZI and
Hickory Hams.
In case of rain, the Pep Rally
will be held in Minges Coliseum.
Hold it, hold it
C dost Hoffman FCV. I'hofo lab
Before an intense afternoon of drills, scrimmage and mental preparation, these Pirate football players
begin with a good stretch





Sports Briefs
Colorado, Tennessee tie in Classic: 31-31
ANAHEIM, Cain. (AP) Mike Pritchafd helped give No. 5
rado a two-toucHdown lead with runs ot 78 and 55 yards, but
Kelly's sensational passing brought No S Tennessee back tor a 31
Sunday in tho inaugural Pigskin Classic
Pritchard, a converted wide receiver, rushed tor 217 yards
1 he Buffaloes committed five oi the game's eight turnovers
completed 33 of passes both school records for 368
including 2h2 in the second hah
Pritchard's78 yard run with 7:11 left gave the Buffaloes a 31 I
But Kelt) rallied Tennessee, passing UardstoCarUVkonstt
t ?4 with 4:09 left. Hie Vols then stopped Colorado and Ke
them on a 4 yard drive, capped by Chuck Webb's4 yard run wi
left
Coach fohnny Majors elected to go tor the tying extra point
than a two point conversion
ECU improves academics with athletics
�A. j:a r,rv.r Dovplnnmt
(SIP) Hie development of policies for his athletes.
Colo
And)
31 tu
on 2i
. kelh
vards
"lead
maki
K k
th 2 ?
rathei
Mickelson captures first Amateur title
DEN 1 R I KV) I eft hander Phil Mickelson added the U S Ama
lour title to his two NCAA championships, beating Manny Zerman 5 anc
I Sunday in the 36-hole final. Mickelson, who plays collegiatelj al
nona State, was 5 under par through the ;2 holes
j Unser victorious at Denver Grand Prix
Dl N IK (AP) Al Unser jr captured his thud straight victor)
Sunday, winning another strategic battle with teammate Bob�) Rahalir
inaugural Denver Grand Prix.
Unser, adding to hisCART-PPGlndy car seriespoint lead, handle
the W degree heat, the thin air oi the mile high city and the demanding
I �� mile, 16-turn downtown street circuit to beal Dann) Sullivan by 2f
seconds
Rahal who finished second to Unser two weeks ago al Micmgai
inational Speedway in the fastest 500 mile race ever dueled witl
sw through most oi the SO lap 152 mile race on the much slowed
temporary cir uil
rvail achieves first Winston Cup win
BRISTOl Venn (AP) Ernielrvantookthclcadonlap410andhek
Rusty Wallace In a ear length tor his first career Winston Cup x ictory
S iturdav in the Bus 1 500 at Bristol International Raceway.
Irvan averaged 91 782 mph on Bristol s steep. 533-mile oval in tin
only mght race on the Winston Cup circuit
Huber and Krishnan win tournament
SCHENECTAD N Y.tAP) 1 ifteen year-old Anke Huber of We
Germany defeated Marianne Werdel 6- 1.5-7.M in the women'sfinal.
the $225,000 OTB Internationa' on Sunday In the men s final, KamC!
Krishnan heat Kellv Evernden b-1,6-1
the overall student-athlete is the
major goal ot the Fast Carolina
University Department ot Athlet-
ics. TheUmversitv iscommitted to
the academic success and gradua-
tion of students participating in its
athletic programs
1'he Popart ment of Athleticsat
ECU supports this commitment
with extensive academic counseling
services and has been a trendsetter
for new policies and guidelines tor
the development ot every student-
athlete
Under the direction oi the ECU
AcademicCounseling Staff, headed
by Tam IVnland, Pirate student-
athletes have reached new heights
in academic achievement.
During the Spring Semester ot
1990, 21 football players earned at
least a 3 0 grade point average One
ot those athletes, Walter Wilson,
was given the highest honor ever
bestowed upon any ECU student-
athlete. Male scholar Athlete
Award. Wilson earned his degree
in political sciencein May 1990and
vs as a third round dratt pick by the
Ml s San Piego Chargers.
1'he Female recipient wasTracy
Kee, a member oi the 1 ady Pirate
softbal) squad.
for
the
inh
Another academic goa
football players is to hav
Carolina lelephoneand feles
Scholarship Award presented in
their name. This scholarship is
awarded at each home ECU game
in honor of a football player who
shows outstandingachievementin
academics and athletics
ECU head football coach Bill
1 ewis hacks up this commitment
toacademicsandathletics with new
This season, ECU football
players will not have football duties
on Mondays, giving them a chance
to concentrate on other matters.
"This is just one of the ways,
we, as coaches, can give our stu
dent-athletes a chance to keep up
their classwork said Lewis. "I
believe it will also keep them fresher
for the latter part of the season
Also, the athletic department
has restructured the training table,
requiring players to eat just one
meal - dinner - as a team.
"Bv having our athletes eat iust
one meal at the training table, 1
think it gives them more ot an op-
portunity to interact with the stu-
dent body said Lewis "The
evening meal is so important he
cause of the nutritional value, es-
pecially after practices
Also, Pi ratcathletesare housed
in Scott Dorm, along with other
members of the student body.
The conditions at Scent norm
give our players the best ot both
worlds said Lewis. "The players
are together in one part of the dorm,
hut it gives them an opportunity to
live and interact with other stu-
dents
In the early stages of imple-
mentation is the athletics
department's Student Develop-
ment Program tor Student- ?h-
letes. Courses will be given in
reading, goal setting, career plan-
ning, study habits, time manage-
ment, nutrition and health, drugs
and alcohol, speech and diction.
Also seminars will be structured
on such varied and important ar-
eas of motivation, stress manage-
ment, public speaking, public re-
lations decision-making, career demic and Career Development
Planningand successful interviews, and Student Achievement Award,
among many others. In the near future, programs
As a segment ot this program, will be added such as an interview
theathloticsdcpartmentstructured skills workshop, tutorial recruit-
the Student-Athlete Advisory ment and training, leadership de
Council,whkhiscomprised of two
members from each intercollegiate
athletic squad. The organization
was set up to serve as a liaison
between the athletic teams and the
Office ot Student Development in
the development ol support ser-
vices and enrichment programs for
student-athletes
The council has formed com-
mittees such as Public Relations
Newsletter. Community Service
( hienl irion and Yv.r.i h � -V a
velopment seminars, career devel
opment center, a speaker's bureau
and community- service programs.
ECU Director of Athletics Dave
Hart, takes pride in the fact the
athletics department has acted on
its own accord in developing and
implementing programs which are
now being discussed as segments
ot a national reform movement.
1 believe many of our efforts
in the areas of student development
See Athlete, page 16
�4 & i�y a V � w
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In Town"
Debbie Quick � Natalie Gurganus
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Walk-ins
756-7913 Welcome
Olazabal dominates the
World Sems of Golf
V,
HOIKS
V !� 9 6
SAT J 30-1
I
I
I
1
I
!
I
I
I
I
I
I
J
Football coach passes away in Nash
STANHOPl P Mgie Fairctoth, a veteran high school f
coachv.ro led Souther Na�o us fir potweastw victory lest seaaon
j-ei early Monday He was 57
l, iiked w ith him about two weeks agp and he was realty looKinj;
, rw ird to tl i f otball icason said Ronnie Batchctor, a member ol the
Nash I :ount b hool Board 1 fc thought this was the best football tearr
haircloth who w as football ooach and athletic dire, tor at the school
died around 1 a m at his home, officials said rhc cause of death was no
lrdoth was 11 victories shy atthetimeofhisdeathIew
one state championship, while coaching 2- A Forest 1 Mb in 1984
h0 Firebirds had been set to open their 1990 home football season
Frida with a game against 1 ouisburg Ihe status ol the contest vs as ,
known Monday, school officials said
uneral arrangements worn not released.
Thomas transferrs to Morchcad St.
HUNTINCnON. W.Va
AKRON Ohio (API lose
Maria (Hazabal is no longer a little
fish on this sid� ol the g pond.
Olazabal made his first victory
on this side ol the Atlantic a
memorable ore- winning by a
doen strokes in the World Series
o: GoU rhe 24 year old Spaniard,
who has won eighl titles in Europe
and one in Japa1 labeled hirnsell
as a player to watch with his com-
manding victorj ori Sunday.
was histori-
the
"Idon tknowi
cal but 1 know 1
records he said.
Olazabal domu
roNe
ted from start
AP) m.
, transferred to Morchcad State
rshall strong safety Jerod
1 left on good terms; fhomH
" d There's no hard feelings 1 ,ust w an, to pUy one 1 game season
"iov it and not have to guess where I'll be one day to the next
rhomas was the th leading ladder tor the 1 hundermg Herd 1.
sc ison with 69. I le intercepted two passes
snnne practice, he was used at three different pOSlhons.
Hel.The considered transferring to Southern Methodist UmvcH
sityWeSvi
It-sctosi, to my honWM my family can Ncomo play. theSt. Alban
" Thnis will have one year oi ehgih.hty remaining after sitting oul
this season
Cavaliers, Jayhawks to battle in Kansas
r-MAM OTTEWll I E, Ya (AP) Kans" on.haHy will tty �
�" , nnnnroyen na.r otins.de linebackers in treshma.
Sajjds w.ll �ttnPp w , usel lackson. bo sopho
p K.lham and e.tlur ,5 Cavaliers is the tossol
injury.
He followed a record opening
round ol 61 with three consecutive
67s to finish al "s under 262. The
tournament record61 wasthelow
round o: the year on the re A Tour
tnd his 262 total was four strokes
better than the previous low this
year.
CV.ce he gin the lead, Olazabal
made sure he didn t lose it. He
didn't make a bogey over the last
3s) holes and had just three for the
tournament. U.S. Open champion
Hale Irwin. who was second going
into the final round, had fivebogeys
on the front side alone and still
finished third.
Olazabal's 12-srroke margin
over runner-up Lanny Wadkins
was the largest on the PC, A Tour in
15 years and the fifth-largest ever.
The most lopsided win this year
had been five shots.
Wadkins had held the previ-
ous tournament record of 13-under
2e7 when he won in 1977.
"Nobody scared it for 13 years
and then it was shattered he said.
"And nobody else was even close.
The impressive thing is that second
See Golf, page 13
Miwei
1109 CHARLES BLVD.
GREENVILLE NC
758-4251
OPLNSL'NTHl'R. TIL 10 PM
OPEN FW. It SAT. TIL 11PM
CONVENIENT DRIVE THRU
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Fadiities Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity
The Mystic Circle
upmtormationonavanetvotdit-l 1 1 1 v-f � j 'Ir "
,irm "More than Just a Circle ot tnenas
We are also, in this building!
(Christenbury), building a
vvellness center. Roth said. "Wei
have a new room that is already
built which is getting the equip-
ment sin up to go in. This will be
an area tor people to go and have
their blood pressure, flexibility and
percentage ot body tat checked.
Also upgraded in the gym
were the locker rooms and the
lighting. More tans were added to
keep the building better ventilated
and cooler Because ot these
changes, getting involved with
exercise is easier than ever.
JtW� ,0. a now qu.irwb.uV � Jon t have our nose ta,Ue. aJ
�,ZUL-Kk�J Ourtenuuen.hew.
'Twu'ro�Kn MM a, ,uar,erwW. pUd u, jus. fi�
V, J M. n,v,lle. who had .he nauon W,�L�? P,oPamwl he,pBrouFearn.o
. � J2��1�E��2 � Ker ,o,e,her and h ,o
his arm. , Sh n v1lX,r0 running the ball u
Wo have to have Uh thn at
make this offer work. 1 - . p,Jvcn
and at the corners. That makes
instead of 10
In an overall view ot campus,
the recreational services will con-
tinue to take care of the beach
volleyball courts and other areas.
Also a program called "New Ad-
ventures has been started. This
relv on each other
Cc
, 4� "� ��� f�'m
"It's all the Brotherhood You'll ever need
For Information call: 757-3516
422 W. 5th Street





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(XX)D
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()nen 6 days a week
No appointtnv i i 11 sun
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512.1 East Klih Street
University Square Shopping (entei
752-1166
it
THE GREEK LEADER OF
THE 90s"
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For Further Information Call
830-1007
DON'T
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THIS NEWSPAPER
The East CaroHnian





aJfce East (fl ar o lint an Augus28,1990 QZ
Hurricanes
this year, the Hurricanes' highest
preseason ranking was No.in
1986.
Miami lost six starters from last
car's dominating defense, which
flowed thefewest pointsand yards
in the nation But the Hurricanes
return eight starters on offense, m-
nding Heisman hopeful Craig
1 nek son at quarterback.
We have a chance to be a real
. Hvl team coach Donnis Enckson
said 'It's going to be a challenge,
though, because our schedule is a
tougher. List year, we won some
games when we didn't play well. 1
don't think we'll be able to do that
this year
Certainly not on Oct. 20, when
Continued from page 14
the Hurricanes visit Notre Hame.
The last three seasons, the winner
of that game has goneon tocapture
the national title
Miami and Notre Pame both
lost one game last season, but the
Hurricanes finished No. 1 because
thevbeat the Irish 27-10.
Auburn is third in the pre-
season poll, Horida State is No. 4
and Colorado is No. 5. Auburn re-
ceived three first-place votes and
1,311 points, while Honda State
which handed Miami its only de-
feat last season - got six first-place
votes and l,2b8 points.
Colorado, which was No 1 last
season bef ore losing to Notre Pame
in the(range Bowl, received tour
first-place votes and 1,258 points.
The Buffaloes opened the season
on Sunday by tying No. 8 Tennes-
see 31-31 in the Pigskin Classic at
Anaheim, Calif.
The remaining first-place vote
went to Michigan State. However,
only one other voter put the Spar-
tans in the Top 10 and they wound
up 23rd.
Michigan,lastyear'spresea JB
No. 1, is sixth this year. Nebraska is
next, followed by Tennessee,
Southern Cal, Clemson, Illinois,
Alabama, Texas A&M, Arkansas,
Virginia, Brigham Young, Ohio
State, Pittsburgh, UCLA and
Washington.
Rounding out the Top 2? are
Perm State, Oklahoma, Michigan
State, Houston and West Virginia.
Virginia, which won a share of
its first ACC championship last
season, made the preseason
rankings for the first time in school
history.
Mooovc it.
Use Classified Advertising
Heroes Are Here Too
Welcome all student and (acuity
to a store wide sale
Show your ECU Student II) and receive .� 10
discount on all merchandise
offer Good until August 31, 1990
New Comics in Every Friday
Whole line of Supplies forComics
and Cards
Tremendous Hack Issue Selection
Bo Jackson Auburn V ts &j
ll6E5thStreet fvLAiA
Across from The rts Pad VT 1
757-0948 '$
ECU
Media Board
is now accepting applications for
General Manager lor the 1990-91
academic year for the
BUCCANEER
(yearbook)
and
THE EAST CAROLINIAN
Please apply at the Media Board Office,
2nd floor Publications Building.
Phone: 757-6009
Ail Applicants should have a
2.5 made point average.
Deadline for filing: 9790
"EpiscopatStudent 'Jelloioshif
Invites'Joii to'Join Us 'Each 'Wednesday
5:30pm Celebration of 9ioty'Eucharist
'followed 6y Supper and Conwrsation
St. haul's 'Episcopal Church
401 "E. 4thSt.
(cross 5th st in front of (f ami Hali walk �
Hotly St to4thSt ;u -W .�'
Schedule of Sunday Services tftrougftSept 9th
7:30am 10:00am
Sunday Sept. 9tft 'Homecomx
Students invited to join Tarisft
forCuncft aftei the W:00amSen
Schedule of Sunday Services beginning Sept
:30am
9:00am
Campus 'Minister: 'Marty Qartman , 52- M82
uihiuuupphiuiiiipmi
p

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ECU
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Title
The East Carolinian, August 28, 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
August 28, 1990
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.755
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
http://rightsstatements.org/vocab/InC-EDU/1.0/
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