The East Carolinian, June 5, 1991






Civil Rights
Congress debates affirmative action.
4
Plain Poop
World Entertainment War lacks power.
6
Wt lEttHt daraltntatt
Vol.65 No.31
Wednesday, June 5,1991
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Greenville, North Carolina
Circulation 5,000
8 Pages
N.C. Special Olympics successful
Homosexuals could lose funds
The University ot North Carolina at Chapel 1 tills sum-
mer student i onpvss recently voted to terminate funding of
the Carolina Gay and Lesbian Association (CGLA) with
student activity fees.
Accordi ng to the resolution ssponsor. Congress Speaker
Tim Moore, the CGLA advocates homosexual behavior,
which is illegal under North Carolina law. UNC'scongress
is prohibited from funding any organizations that support
illegal activity
However, the CGLA does not promote anv sexual
lifestyle according to information UNCs congress has on
file about the group's constitution.
Opponents of the resolution argue that theorganization
merelv serves the campus in an educational capacity.
Discrimination reports at UNC
The U S Department of Education's Office of Civil
Rights (OCR) has found one case of negligence bv UNC-
Chapel Hill following an investigation into seven recent
discrimination charges.
The lonecasoofnogligonceinvolved a sexual harassment
complaint filed bv a woman in the dentistry school.
According to the OCR's report, university officials did
not respond quickly enough to the woman's complaint.
Although officials had known about the sexual harassment
complaint since 1988, an internal investigation was not
conducted until 1990.
Professor cleared of charges
Dr. Robert David Little, a Library Science professor at
Indiana State University, wasfound not guilty by a Venmillion
Countv jury of the 1982 murder of Steve Agan.
Little had been charged with the crime last December
after Larrv Eyler. a convicted murderer, implicated the 1SL
professor as an accomplice.
Agan was stabbed to death on Dec. 19, 1982, during a
homosexual bondage ritual in an abandoned shack near
Terre Haute, Ind
Several witnesses testified on Little's behalf, saying he
was vi si ting his mother in Florida when the murder occurred.
Hazardous Waste left in limbo
NState University and the Environmental Protection
Agency have been unable to aach an agreement about who
is responsible for cleaning up a hazardous waste disposal
site located about 200 yards from Carter-Finley Stadium.
NCSU began using the site for disposal purposes after
it was approved in 19 and continued to use it until
Congress closed the site to any further use in the early '80s.
Now, until it can be determined who will treat the
disposal site and how to treat the disposal site, nothing
further will be done except to monitor ground water for
contamination twice a year.
Pell Grants may be terminated
If President Bush has his way in 1992, more than 350,000
Pell Grants will be scrubbed from the 1992 budget.
Although theHouseofRepresentatives recently decided
to increase Pell Grant funding by about $2 million. Bush is
pushing for a decrease for next year.
Pell Grants primarily affect students with families in the
$20,000-$25,000 income bracket and are designed to help
college students pay for books and tuition.
Faculty-leave privileges to end
Because of constraints set by recent budget cuts, uni-
versities within the UNC system have been forced to ter-
minate faculty-leave privileges.
In the past, faculty members have been paid while on
university leave to conduct research projects, but according
to UNC Provost Denni s O'Connor, this practice was pu rH ng
too great a strain on universities.
Fee plan could benefit libraries
In a desperation move to save UNC-Chapel Hill's de-
teriorating libraries, Chancellor Paul Hardin's task force
committee has recommended increasing student fees over
a three-year period.
The proposed increases could raise student fees by as
much as $600 if accepted. However, Hardin said the plan
would have to be revised because of a lack of input accepted
from students.
The student fee increase wasoneof 15 recommendations
made by committee. Another proposal suggested a "tax"
earmarked for the library coming from the various sports
and entertainment events that take place on campus.
By Amy Edwards
SUf f Writer
Organizers for last
weekend's Special Olympics
Game's called the event the
organization's most successful
one to date.
More than 1,71X1 athletes
from 80 Special Olympics
programs, including ol from
Pitt Countycompeted in nine
eventsovera three-day period
which began Thursday, May
30.
Special Olympics is a
program oi athletic competi-
tion and fellowship for men-
tally retarded athletes. It isrun
almost entirely by volunteers.
In all, approximately 750
coaches and 4.1XX) volunteers
contributed time to the 1991
Summer (iames, State (ames
Director Connie Sappenfield
said.
Volunteers served as
cheerleaders, athlete'sescorts
and assisted in many facets of
the event. In addition, several
areacorporauonscontrib'ited
food, money and manpower
for the games, Sappenfield
Inside Wednesday
Crime Scene2
Editorial
ClassifiedsComicsJ$
Features�
Sports��
Over 4,000 volunteers helped
said.
Local businesses, organi-
zations and church groups
prepared and served lunch
Saturday for the other volun-
teers. One volunteer who
prepared sand wiches said tha t
working at the Special Olym-
pics made her feel good about
James Browning� ECU Photo Lao
out with the State Special Olympics m Greenville
herself. fact which greatly pleased or-
"Although the heat was ganizers.
unbearable, 1 enjoyed seeing "Last year in Charlotte.
thepeopleof Greenville work only about 200peopleshowod
together to make the Summer up for the opening ceremo-
Gamesa success said volun-
teer Lisa Long.
Local turnout for theevent
was higher than expected, a
nies said Sappenfield. 'This
year there were several thou-
sand. This says a lot about the
people of Greenville and Pitt
County
The 1992SummerGames
are scheduled to be held in
Greenville also. City officials
believe that the three-day
event pumped $500,000 into
Greenville'seconomy. Hotels,
motelsand restaurants reaped
the most benefits, with many
hotels and motels being
booked to near-capacity.
An assessment meeting
will be held later this month to
determine the total success of
the event. Every person who
participated in any way will
be asked to make suggestions
for improvement.
Al though the 1991 Games
are over, the North Carolina
Special Olympics organizers
do not get a break planning
for the 1992 Games began
Monday, Sappenfield said
Competition was held in
athletics (track and field),
aquatics, bocce, gymnastics,
powerlifting, roller skating,
vmhall.tennisand volleyball.
ECU was the host site for the
event, which was also spon-
sored by theCity of Greenville
and the Pitt Countv Schools
Media Board turns
down yearbook plan
By LeClair Harper
News Editor
A former Buccaneer editor
presented the Media Board
with the first 98 pages of a
proposed vearbook.but board
members decided not to print
Michael Doughtry's 1991
Buccaneer.
"Wehad only four people
who could vote Student
Government Association
President Alex Martin said.
One person abstained from
voting, two voted against the
txxik and one voted for the
book, he said.
Daughtrv offered to pro-
duce the yearbook without
J
pay.
"We proposed that the
book would have been done
by Aug. 31 he said.
Ina previous Media Board
meeting, Daughtrv proposed
to finish the book and he was
told to have 40 pages com-
pleted before the Media Board
would make a decision. He
presented the Media Board
with 98 pages�withoutcopy
- to the Media Board in a
meeting last Wednesday.
Daughtrv plans to con-
tinue to fight for the yearbook,
he said. "We're going to ask
studnets to get involved he
said.
Chancellor Richard Eakin
will hold a meeting soon to
discuss the yearbook,
Daughtrv said.
Martin said the lack of
students picking up yearbooks
influenced his decision to vote
against the yearbook.
"A lot of the Media Board
monev is used for (a yearbook)
that less than one third of the
students pick up he said.
However, theSC A passed
a resolution at the end oi last
semester stating that they dis-
agreed with the Media Board
decision to suspend the year-
book through 1992.
" just felt that it was my
job as (SG A) President to look
at what the students want
Martin said.
BB&T grants $350,000 for program
Economics Department
plans master's program
By Keith Abluton
Staff Writer
A master of science in
economics program is in the
planning stages at ECU.
If approved it will be one
of only a few in North Caro-
lina. Other masters programs
in economics are located at
N.C State University, Uni-
versity of North Carolina at
Chapel Hill, Duke Univer-
sity, UNC-Charlotte and
UNC-Greensboro.
Dr. Carson Bays, chair-
man of the Economics De-
partment at ECU, said: "There
are two stages to getting any
new program approved in the
(UNC system). First, a de-
partment has to request per-
mission to plan it. Thaf s the
first stage and we've already
done that
Permission to start plan-
ning was given in March, 1989
and planning has continued
since then.
The next stage of the
process is to submit the plan
for approval. This stage has
been slowed due to budget
cuts in the education system.
Universities have been asked
not to submi t requests for new
programs until further notice.
Bays said he believes that
within the next school year
the formal request will be sub-
mitted.
The master's program
will consist of at least 30 hours
and may or may not include a
thesis. Application of eco-
nomic theory will be stressed
with emphasis on economet-
rics for problem solving.
Econometrics combines tools
of economic theory, math-
ematics and statistical infer-
ence to analyze economic
problems.
The formal proposal is for
a master of science in resource
economics program because
the areasof concentration will
be resource economics, urban
and regional planning and
See Program, page 2
By David White
Staff Writer
ECU and Branch Bank-
ing and Trust Company have
teamed up to support a multi-
year, $350,000 plan to develop
leadership through study, re-
search and innovative pro-
grams.
The BB&T grant, an-
nounced by the University and
BB&T, supports ECU'S BB&T
Center for Leadership Devel-
opment in becoming a ca talyst
for leadership throughout
disciplines of the university.
Dr. James H. Bearden,
founder and director of the
center, said the center isamong
a few university academic
units in the nation with the
purpose of focusing the in-
struction, research and service
mission on leadership devel-
opment.
Bearden said: There are
very few activities that cut
acrossdisciplines Leadership
is one of them that cuts across
cleanly. This is important no
matter what the curriculum
or discipline
Leadership study can
serve as a bridge between lib-
eral arts and professional
schools Bearden said. Also,
because it is so diverse and
multifaceted, "no single aca-
demic discipline either claims
or promotes the leadership
agenda he said.
'The BB&T Center is one
of the few programs truly
committed to fostering the
kind of inquiry into leader-
ship' which has the potential
of having a profound impact
on the higher education com-
munity Bearden said.
See Grant, page 2
Silent Auction raises scholarship money
By LeClair Harper
News Editor
The Pitt County chapter
of the ECU Alumni Associa-
tion made about $3,700 for
scholarships at their Seventh
Annual Silent Auction
Thursday night
The auction took place in
Mendenhall Student Center
and the Panama Steel Band
provided entertainment to a
crowd of about 125 people.
Over 84 items were do-
nated for the auction ranging
from free dinners, including
one with Chancellor and Mrs.
Eakin, to two airline tickets to
anywhere in the United States.
The Panama Steel Band was
also auctioned off.
The profits from the silent
auction are used to provide a
Pitt County senior who will
attend ECU with a $500 schol-
arship.
"The (money received)
was up about $700 from last
year Scott Wells of the
Alumni office said.
According to Jill
Haakenstad, a Pitt County
alumni association member,
the choice for a scholarship
recipient is based on need and
academic qualifications.
The scholarship commit-
tee selects three students who
have been identified as need-
ing scholarships.
The Financial Aid Office
at ECU makes the final deci-
sion.
The bidding for items
lasted from 630 p.m. to 8 p.m.
Items were set up in dis-
plays and sign-u p sheets were
placed by the displays.
Bidders wrotedown their
bid and an anonymous bid
number. At 8 p.m the highest
bidders were announced.






2 fjj tnatOIaroHnian June 5,1991
crimfsjene
Person sleeping in commuter parking
lot turned over to homeless shelter
May 28
0930�Student Stores: investigated the area in reference to a report
of a canine in the area; same found and escorted off campus by the
owner.
0952�Maritime History: investigated a report of larceny in the
Maritime History Lab.
2134�Fleming Residence Hall: investigated a report of possible
drug violation; same was unfounded.
0004�General Cassroom Building�investigated intoxicated
subject in the area; no action taken.
May 29
0931 - SW of M endenhall: Motorist stopped for stop sign violation;
same was given a verbal warning.
1237� Mmges Colisium: Checked out vehicle on the tow list; same
was towed.
0022�Student stopped for one-way street violation; same was
given a verbal warning.
May 30
1025�General Classroom Building: investigated a report of
breaking entering and larceny.
1247�9th Street: stopped suspicious person in the commuter lot;
no action was taken.
0112�5th and Readc streets: checked on su spidous person sleeping
in the parking lot; subject was turned over to Greenville Police De-
partment for escort to homeless shelter.
May 31
(1846�Nursing Buildingnnvestigated report ot hit and run.
2352�Belk Residence Hall: responded to maintenance problem in
bathnxm; same was noted in maintenance report to be repaired.
0127�Mendenhall Student Center: checked on four suspicious
subjects; same were identified and released.
0455�10th Street and McDonalds: Student stopped and given
verbal warning for equipment and alcohol violations.
Junel
1021�Minges Pool: assisted in the rescue of female subject over-
come bv heat.
0113�Greene Residence Hall: assisted in the rescue of an athlete
suffering from symptoms of heatstroke suffered earlier in the day.
June 2
2003�Jarvis Residence Hall: investigated the breaking, entering
and larceny of a vending machine.
2355�Willis Building: investigated two suspicious persons; same
were parking and advised to leave the area.
June 3
0935�Slay Residence Hall: investigated a report of bicycle larceny
003S�Spilman Building: checked out suspicious person; same
was identified and released.
Crime Scene is taken from Official Public Safety Logs
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artm
By Robin Duffy
Staff Writer
a computer just to see how they computers and software because
liked it. Overall, the response was thaf s what they will need when
very positive.
'Almost everybody liked it
Plans for ECU'S first computer
calculus lab are well under way with maybe two exceptions, and
according to Dr. Michael Spurr, recommended that we do this on an
Assistant Professor of Mathemat- expanded version for all of our
ics. courses Spurr said.
'There's a national effort thaf s Since then, Spurr has learned
just beginning to materialize to de- about various software packages
ride how we're going to incorpo- and new mathematical computer
ratecomputersintothecurriculum" technologiesatDukeUniversityand
Spurr said. attheUniversityofNorthCaroUna's graphic capabilities are just a few ot
The idea for the calculus lab Institute for Academic Technology the benefits these computers have
began last year when Spurr and in Research Triangle Park. to offer. They allow students to ex-
colleague Dr. Greg "What we're hoping to do is to periment on their own without
Peterson taught a two-semester make calculus more interesting and spending too much time w01"1
honor'ssectionofCalculus2171and alotmoreattractivetomorepeople out numerical computations. The
2172. They asked a few student Spurr said. "We want people to computers give students a chance
volunteers to try doing calculus on have experience with the various toexploreon their ownand visually
discover the concepts in calculus
Matching funds from a student
����h,��� �Z����Z
"is mam objective- aWed ECU � �I�W
"XZZZ a b,g d. -ved �� .n h-ndtog ,or
mand for more technically-skilled
teachers of mathematics in the fu-
ture Spurr said.
Speed, color and extensive
calculus lab.
"In this case, we doubled our
money by getting a federal grant;
Vice-Chancel lor of Business Affair
Richard Brown said.
According to Spurr, the calcu-
lus lab will be operational by the fall
of 1991 and will be located on the
second floor of Austin, adjacent to
the Academic Computing lab
Grant
Continued from page 1
Bearden said the center gener-
ally targets traditional under-
graduate programs, but also makes
an effort to contribute to the devel-
opment of structures of diverse
groups where "leadership enrich-
ment deserves special attention
"Hopefully this will enable
minority, ethnic or underserved
constituencies to be exposed to
leadership development experi-
ences which have been withheld or
neglected in their pre-university
environment he said. "It is be-
lieved that this effort offers high
potential for achieving significant
benefits for the constituencies for
our society"
Chancellor Richard Eakin said:
"BB&T's undergirding of leader-
shipineastern North Carolina,both
in principle and in practice, is un-
matched. This gift is further evi-
dence of the bank's commitment to
ECU and its confidence in the
university's leadership develop-
ment program
BB&T established the center in
1982 with an initial grant of $250,000.
The BB&T Center is now a separate.
Program
Continued from page 1
health economics. Courses will be
geared toward microeconomics
which studies the individual firm
rather than the whole industry.
The program will be designed
to be a terminal program. This
means it is not designed specifically
for graduates to go into a PhD
program but rather to go directly
into the workforce.
Additional professors will have
to be hired, Bays said. Active re-
cruitment of students from under-
graduate programs primarily
throughout the eastern United
States will also be a major effort ot
the new program.
Other departments have also
discussed possible master's pro-
grams or Ph.D programs with the
Institutional Planning Department.
There are 14 areas of study being
looked at for Masters programs.
These areas include French, Span-
ish, anthropology, computer and
information science, hospitality
management and communications.
independent academic program
within the university.
The Center's instructional cur-
riculum consists of three courses
having one, two and three hour
credits. In the first course. Seminar
in Leadership Development, each
of the university's 10 professional
schools and three of the 21 depart-
ments in the college of Arts and
Sciences select student partici pant
There are lOareasbeinglooked
at for PhD programs.
These areas include English,
medical biophysics, business and
management, music and nursing.
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ECU and N.C S
agromedicine p
By Stephanie Tullo
Staff Writer
Due to the high number of
health risks related to farming, the
ECU School of Medicine and NX
State University Collegeof Agricul-
ture and Life Sciences have orga-
nized theQ-op Agriculture Medi-
cal Program for farmers and their
families.
"Agriculture is one of this
country's most dangerous occupa-
tions � second only to mining
said Dr. Bill E. Caldwell, assistant
director of cooperative extensive
service.
According to Tom Former, di-
rector of public information for ECU
School of Medicine, farms can be
dangerous for children
"Their back yard is
tnal setting with toxic
and heavy machinery
The program invoil
sion agents, farmers and
in rural areas. Theexteni
have frequent contact v i
and withlocalphvsioan;
them about the special
connected with tarmin
Paul lames, assistaj
the ECU School ol MedJ
Problems fern
pesticide-related illness
heat stroke, noise ii
loss, allergies and most
farm accidents said J
The program begf
May lo educate farmers
gets ot farming
University appoints d
ECU News Bureau
ECU has appointed mx new
department heads and direch in
Dr.Wendall Keats Sparrow has
been appointed dean oi the College
of Arts and Sciences at ECU
Since last July, Sparrow has
served as acting dean of the College,
which comprises 21 liberal arts
academic units, including the hu-
manities, the social sciences, the
natural sciences and some arts and
professional programs.
A native of Kinston, Sparrow is
anECUalumnuswithaPhDdegree
from the University of Kentucky
Sparrow is a professor and former
chair of the Department of English.
Earlier in his career, he spent four
vears as an assistant to ECU'S Via?
Chancellor for Academic Affairs.
Sparrow's selection for the
deanship followed a national search
and approval by the UNC Board of
Governors and general administra-
tion.
Dr. James R. Westmoreland, a
student services administrator at
EGLkhas been named director of
theGareer Planning and Placement
Service
Career Planningand Placement
works with employment recruiters
and with students and alumni
seeking jobs. Westmoreland has
been the assistant director of the
service since 1982. He succeeds
Fumey James, who died March 3.
W'estmoreland's appointment
to the din ctoi
Dr. Alfred T. Matthew
cellor tor Studei I
Ashebor rVestn -
alumnus

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the School of -V
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She gaBt (Earolfnfan June 5.1991 3
inputer lab
j vptsmcalculua.
Matching mnds from a student
� ���. Knology fee and the
Sattonal Science Foundation en-
lo obtain an NSF hy
i d I aboratory Inv
ml In total. ECU has
, v- W in funding for the
ise we doubled our
g i federal grant
� Business Affairs
said
Spurr, the calcu-
. �itionalbythefal
located on the
� V.istin. adjacent to
imputing lab
idemic program
nstructionai cur-
r three courses
and three hour
ourse, Serrano
lopment, each
professional
re f the 21 depart-
t Arts and
Vrt participants.
being looked
ide English,
- business and
- ,nd nursing.
&,A,9c.
9
J Rf'fH
B(FOM�
nfFOftOnfllf �XC�LL�NC6
n SCNfORiftAIDRLAATlSTVCHIlDACN
� rx hided
rodltionally guaranteed coll
IRRIS PHOTOGRAPHER 355-2772
ECU and N.C Stat
agromedicine program
By Stephanie Tullo
Staff Writer
Due to the high number of
health risks related to farming, the
ECU School of Medicine and N. C.
State University Collegeof Agricul-
ture and Life Sciences have orga-
nized the Co-op Agriculture Medi-
cal Trogram for farmers and their
families.
"Agriculture is one oi this
country 'a most dangerous occupa-
tions second onlv to mining
said Dr. Bill E. Caldwell. assistant
director of cooperative extensive
service.
According to Tom Fortner, di
rector of public information for ECU
School of Medicine, farms can be
dangerous for children.
"Their back yard is an indus-
trial setting with toxic chemicals
and heavy machinery he said.
The program involves exten-
sion agents, farmers and physicians
in rural areas. The extension agents
have frequent contact with farmers
and with local ph vsicianseducating
them about the special problems
connected with farming, said Dr.
Paul fames, assistant professor in
the ECU School of Medicine.
Problems farmers face include
pesticido related illness, skmcancer,
heat stroke, noise induced hearing
loss, allergies and most frequently,
farm accidents, said fames.
The program began in early
May to educate farmers to the dan-
gers of farming and ways of pre-
venting or reducing health prob-
lems.
In addition to helping for
farmers, medical studentsare given
the opportunities to educate them-
selves in agromedicine.
ECU's curriculum will include
lectures on agricultural medicine,
which provide students with op-
portunities to go toa farm for heal th-
nsk assessment.
Special training for emergency
medical technicians is also being
developed.
There are additional training
techniques for farm families and
rescue squads said June
Brotherton of the Co-op extension
service and department of agricul-
ture communicators.
University appoints department heads
ECU News Bureau
ECl has appointed six new
department heads and directors
I Wend '11 KeatsSparrowhas
been appointed dean of theCollege
of Arts and Sciences at ECU.
Since last lulv. Sparrow has
served as actingdean of theCollege
which comprises 21 liberal arts
academic units, including the hu-
man ities, the social sciences, the
natural sciences and some arts and
professional programs
A nativeof Kinston,Sparrow is
an ECU alumnus with a PhD degree
from the University of Kentucky.
Sparrow is a professor and former
chair of the Department of English
Earlier in his career, he Spent tour
years as an assistant to E T S V ke
Chancellor for Academic Affairs.
Sparrow's selection for the
deanshipfollowed a national search
and approval by the I'NC Board of
Covernorsand general administra
tiOTt.
Dr. 1 arm's R. Westmoreland, a
student sarvkw administrator it
I CU, has been named dire tor of
theWii Planning and Placement
Service
Career FTanrdngand Placement
works with employment recruiters
and with students and alumni
seeking fobs. Westmoreland has
been the assistant director of the
service since 1982. He succeeds
Fumey James, who died March 3.
Westmoreland's appointment
to the director's post was made by
Dr. Alfred T. Matthews, vice chan-
cellor for Student Life A native of
Asheboro, Westmoreland isan ECU
alumnus
A university financial aid offi-
cer from Pennsylvania is the new
director of Student Financial Aid.
Rose Mary Stelma. associate direc-
tor of financial aid at Temple Uni-
versity in Philadelphia, was hired
by Matthews
The Office of student Financial
�idsupen-isesuniversitvstateand
federal financial aid programs.
Students receive financial assistance
through loans, grants and work op-
portunities.
The head of the art department
at Mississippi State 1 m versify has
been hired as dean of the School of
Art
The University of North
(arohna's Board of Governors ap-
proved the appointment of M ichael
Dorsey to the pi sf effective lulv 1.
Dorsey will succeed Dr. Ed-
ward Levrne who resigned as dean
in une, 1W, to take a position with
the School of An hitecture and Ur-
ban Planning at Massachusetts In-
stitute of Technology
Dorsey holds an MFA degree
from Bowling Green State Univer-
sity in Ohio and has been on the art
faculty at MSU since 1973
Dr.T.Harrefl Allen, aresearcher
and specialist in public relations
techniques and management, will
become the first chair of the De-
immunication at
ECU,beginning in the fall semester.
Allen has been professor and
chaff of the communication depart-
ment at California State Polytech-
nic University, Pomona, Calif since
1982.
Fie was selected in a national
search to head the new communi-
cation department in ECU's Col-
lege of Arts and Sciences.
The department began in Jan
1990, from its beginnings as an in-
terdisciplinary minor program.
Allen received a Ph.D. in com-
munications from Ohio State Uni-
versity in 1973 and has a master's
degree in journalism from West
Virginia University.
Dr. Linda D. Wolfe, who has
written a laboratory textbook on
physical anthropology, will become
chairof the Departmentof Sociology
and Anthropology at ECU in Au-
gust.
Wolfe comes to ECU from the
anthropology faculty at the Uni-
versity of Florida where she also
has served as director of women's
studies for the past three years.
She was selected in a national
search for a successor to Dr. John
Maiolo who is relinquishing his ad-
ministrative post after 15 years to
devote full-time to teaching and
research in the department.
Wolfe holds a Ph.D. in anthro-
pology from the University of Or-
egon with a master's degree from
California State University, Los
Angeles.
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7
QTirc &tfit Carolinian
Serving the East Carolina campus community since 1925
Tim C. Hampton, General Manager
Blair Skinner, Managing Editor
Greg Jones, Director of Advertising
LeClair Harper, Next Editor jaT pARKER, Staff Illustrator
Matt King, Features Editor Margie O'Shea, Classified Ads Technician
Matt Mumma, Sports Editor Michael Albuquerque, Business Manager
Steve Reid, Uyout Manager Larry Huggins, Circulation Manager
Amy Edwards, Copy Editor Stuart Rosner, Systems Engineer
Kerry Nester, Cory Editor Deborah Daniel, Secretary
The EastCarolinian has served the East Carolina campuscommuniry since 1925, emphasizing information that directly affects
ECU students. During the ECU school year. The East Carolinian publishes twice a week with a circulation of 12,000. The East
Carolinian reserves the nght to refuse or discontinue any advertisements that discriminate on the basis of age, sex. creed or
national origin. The masthead editorial in each edition does not necessarily represent the views of one individual, but, rather,
is a majority opinion of the Editonal Board. The East Carolinian welcomes letters expressing all points of view. Letters should
be limited to 250 words or less. For purposes of decency and brevity. The East Carolinian reserves the right to edit letters for
publication. Utters should be addressed to The Editor, The East Carolinian, Publications Bldg ECU Greenville N C
27834; or call (919) 757-6366.
Teamwork made N.C.S.O. a success
The holding of the N.C. Special Olym-
pics in Greenville was a fine example of
teamwork.
The University, Greenville and Pitt
County all worked together to provide a
weekend of competition for the athletes,
who are people with mental retardation.
ECU allowed the use of athletic fields,
facilities and housing for 1,500 athletes, 700
coaches and 500 family members � more
than what is expected of the University in
the realm of public service.
Not to be outdone, the Pitt Countv
School System helped coordinate some 3,000
volunteers, without which the Special Olym-
pics would not have been possible.
The teamwork of the University, the
county and city shows what can be accom-
plished by working together.
There were also added benefits for ECU
and the area.
The logo for the games, selected through
a competition in the School of Art, was
designed by student Steve Schandel. The
design will be used for next year's Summer
Games.
The 1992 N.C.S.O. will also be held in
Greenville. With one year's games success-
fully completed, experienced local volun-
teers will ensure another weekend of fun
and competition for the athletes.
The State Games Director, Connie
Sappenfield, said the 1991 games were a
success. She noted local support � from
both businesses and residents � as part of
that success.
University, city and county officials
need to use the 1991 N.C.S.O. as an example
of what can be accomplished � if people
can just work together.

S0rYeTM'6 k)NT�RFUU
t 13 11
WHHHH-
Lets Be Adamant
Integration kills traditional values
By Darek McCullers
Editorial Columnist
"Let's Be Adamanr is a col-
umn with multiple purposes. It is
the primary purpose of this col-
umn to expose issues that are rel-
evant to the black student popula-
tion of this university. This goal is
achieved through the exploration
and explication of various points
of view within the black commu-
nity. There are basically three
stratum within that community.
There is the emerging black
middle class, which comprises
approximately 30 percent of black
people. This is a community in
transition. They are moving from
a moral community to a commu-
nity of accumulation. In the black
moral community, there was a
strong proclivity to the family. The
family was the central unit of ex-
istence. They prayed together,
worked together, loved each other
and shared one another's hurts
and problems. They exchanged
extra labor unselfishly. For in-
stance, my father continues to
offer his extra time to the family.
He does auto repairs for them free
of charge. Every time something
goes wrong in my grandmother's
home (which my uncle bought for
her after my grand fa ther' s death),
he fixes it.
He serves the family in many
ways. Theentire black community
used to be like that When a child
viola ted communal values in front
of a neighbor, he was punished by
the neighbor and the parents.
When our communal rights were
violated, we stuck together to
change the circumstances � as in
the case of Rosa Parks.
However, his middle class
is changing. As they move to this
economy of accumulation, these
qualities are lost. Suddenly, lines
are demarcated. People are saying,
This is my home, my car, my
everything They begin to value
the dollar more than they do their
community. In fact, they lose their
sense of community.
This is what the Native
Americans expected. Many of
them said, "To hell with integra-
tion, we are a nation Although
conditionsarebad forthem today,
I think they are better off.
I think that if they could
shake off some of the vices that
have been caused by these condi-
tions which were historically
caused by the United States' poli-
cies, they could be a force to be
reckoned with.
The blacks in the upper
middle class are in conflict. As
they become increasingly materi-
alistic and drop the values that are
inherent in the people of Africa �
uwuness, meaning closeness,
unity or tightness � they turn to
religion. This is not against
Christianity, I'm a Christian.
However, I disagree with the
current philosophy because it
disagrees with what Jesus was
saying.
It is criminal to think that
one can go to church on Sunday,
give money mat might support
one little mission and think of
themselves as moral. It is criminal
to think that by some verbal pro-
fession, one can reach the heav-
ens. It comes through a deeper
experience. It involves careful in-
trospection, giving the kind of ser-
vice that will change your com-
munity, and abstinence from the
vices that destroy us. This is why
blacks in America cannot come
together. Over a long period of
time our values and life-styles have
been altered by integration. As we
go after these position that have
been laid open before us, we for-
get that the roots nourish the tree.
However, it doesn't have to be
that way if we awaken before it's
too late.
Next you have the masses
and the working classes. These
are over 50 percent. Some of them
are unemployed. Others are un-
deremployed. Some of them are
just working; striving to accumu-
late. Any solution that will help
these people will eventually help
the people of all colors that fall
into this category. They are en-
gaged in an everyday struggle just
to survive. Sometimes in that
struggle, they forget about raising
their children, keeping them off
the streets. Sometimes the men
forget about their patriarchal du-
ties to the children that they make.
Sometimes the black church for-
gets its obligation to provide an
economic uplift as well as a moral
uplift. For this is the Black
American's only autonomous in-
stitution.
The solution is simple. We
need to wake up and remember
these masses and working classes!
you tmi'r give Me that fzoMoT) .
&:cus� i'v a p&6M� KW tW
Ihats VW iTHINK' VAJdtST VAlT
yTlL- 7WT N�WCVIlZ)GHTS
fILL f ASSES!
Maxwell's Silver Hammer
It's no joke as Congress debates "quota bill"
By Scott Maxwell
Editorial Columnist
I frequently think Congres-
sional Democratsand Republicans
aren't serious about the laws thev
pass. They can't be. I think they're
colluding with the president to
pull a big (im)prachcal joke, and
the rest of us just haven't caught
on yet. Certainlv the controversial
1991 Cml Rights Bill is evidence
favoring that conclusion.
What upsets the president
and his allies is that they see the
legislation as a "quota bill The
Democrats claim it isn't, noting
that their version specifically
outlaws quotas (which are already
illegal anyway). So the focus of
the debate, or rather the sound-
bite sniping, has been: is it a quota
bill?
Yes, of course it's a quota
bill. That's how affirmative action
works in practice: where minori-
ties are underrepresented in a
workplace, employers are under
suspicion. Thanks in no small part
to litigiousness and lnnumeracy,
suspicions tend to turn into law-
suits.
The 1991 bill is designed to
overturn SupremeCourt decisions
placing the burden of proof of
wrongdoing where it ought to be,
on the plaintiff. It's hard to prove
a business's hiring practices are
racist, but maybe it ought to be;
the charge is very serious
The Democrats' bill would
require businesses to prove their
hiring practices aren't racist. If you
think it's hard to prove hiring
practices are racist, imagine trying
to prove they're not.
Even if everyone hires fairly,
it stands to reason that some
businesses will employ a smaller
percentage of minorities than are
in the population (just as some
will employ a larger percentage).
Some deviation from the average
is bound to exist. But workplaces
where minorities are
underrepresented won't be ac-
cepted as expected deviations
from the average, they'll be touted
as "evidence of ongoing racism"
and so on.
Who needs that? To avoid
the hassle and expense of law-
suits, businesses must adopt some
sort of quotas. Since quotas are
illegal, they have to aim for
roughly proportionate represen-
tation. (When you see a business
trying to "broaden diversity" or
"increase minority representa-
tion you're probably seeing this
in action.) Result: everyone does
it, and everyone denies it. Mean-
while, the workplace becomes
statistically more balanced,
though not necessarily any less
racist.
But here's the part that makes
me think Congress and the Presi-
dent are pulling our legs. If the
Democrats' version of the bill is a
quota bill, so is the Republicans' ver-
sion. The forces that dri veemploy-
ers to adopt de facto quotas under
the Democrats' bill, also thrive
under the Republican bill.
In fact, what's most notable
about the two bills is not how much
they differ, but how little. Let's
compare them, using information
from (mav the gods forgive me)
USA TODAY.
In the Democrats' version of
the bill, a statistical imbalance in
the workforce is not ipso facto
proof of discrimination. But that's
meaningless: except in extremely
unusual circumstances, if there
were no statistical disparity, there
would be no lawsuit. The Repub-
lican bill is not significantly dif-
ferent.
How about the burden-of-
proof question? Quoting from
USA TODAY: "Democrats: Once
an employee proves an employ-
ment practice excludes some
groups of workers from a job or
advancement, the employer must
prove the practice is necessary for
the job in question. Republicans:
same Said necessity is defined
almost identically in the bills.
The Democrats' bill states
(unnecessarily) that quotas are il-
legal. The Republicans'bill simplv
doesn't waste ink on the point.
"Race-norming the wide-
spread practice of adjusting em-
ployment test scores on the basis
of an applicant's race, gender,
creed, or whatever, is outlawed
by both bills.
One last interesting feature
shared by the bills is that some
kinds of discrimination an? more
valuable than others. If you didn't
get a promotion because you're a
woman, you may get only $150,000
� oi more, if your "pain and suf-
fering" was particularly expen-
sive.
But if you didn't get a pro-
motion because you're black, the
sky's the limit. I'm not sure what
happens if you lost a promotion
both because you're a woman and
because you're black.
In fact, there is onlv one re-
ally tnterestingdifferencebetwttn
the two bills. The difference re-
volves around the way in which
the bill applies to Congress itselt
In the Republican bill, complain
ants may take their case to federal
court if they're unsatisfied with
internal review procedures; in the
Democrats' bill, only the rats guard
the cheese.
(Since I'm thinking about it
let's let this bill really apply to
Congress. In elections, let's add
votes to a candidate's total if the
candidate is female or handi-
capped or a member of a raoai
minority. Ah, darn, we can't: thev
outlawed race-norming.)
Nowhere in either btflfis the
basic issue addrejecTr bjjjifej-
we treat employers as innocent of
wrongdoing until proven guilt
make it reasonably possible to
prove them guilty when they are
and implement affirmative action
but rid ourselves of quotas?
The debate over the 191
Civil Rights Bill is, of course, no
practical joke. It's political jock
eying. The Republicans want to
claim they're foraf firmati ve action
but against quotas, and that the
Democrats are for quotas but
against affirmative action � be-
cause, surprise polls show voters
favor affirmative action but abhor
quotas. The Democrats are trying
to say the same thing about the
Republicans, for the same reasons
But you can't have your cake
and eat it, too. (So what good is
having a cake?) Nobody � Demo-
crat, Republican, or other � has
yet proposed a realistic plan for
affirmative action that won't lead
to quotas. Other than widespread
fairness and honesty, of course,
which is impossible to legislate
into existence.
No, it's no joke. And ifs not
funny.
Letters To The Editor
Student feels
police do more
good than bad
To The Editor:
I would like to come to the
defense of our law enforcement
society all around the United
States I feel they are getting a lot
of hype that will hopefully pro-
duce more good than bad. We
should view them as "brave pro-
tectors
I am talking about an occu-
pation where an officer's life is
threatened on a daily basis, and
they are working to protect inno-
cent, honest, law-abiding citi-
zens. When someone breaks the
law, officers enforce it. I am not
in agreement with the extent to
which they sometimes imple-
ment the law, using the infamous
treatment of Rodney King in
California recently as an ex-
ample. But, people should think
before they break the law. The
officers that "ask questions first
and then shoot" are some of the
ones we read about in obituaries.
There are racial and dishon-
est people in ALL occupations,
black and white. The police force
is doing what is expected of them.
If wedid not have them, we would
be extremely over-run with crime.
Please take the time to appreciate
this elite group of people and help
bring an end to the racial tension
in our great country.
Shawn Kilpatrick
Senior
Business Education
Reader upset
.with wording
in news story
To The Editor:
I am writing to express my
dissatisfaction with the wording
your paper used in an article in
your Tuesday, Apr. 9, edition of
The East Carolinian.
Your Tuesday, Apr. 9, edi-
tion shared an article, "Public
SafervofrVprarnKynautorhpft
suspects" My concern with the
article was that in describing the
incidents, the racial identity was
given for only one of the men
apprehended � black male. I
should mention that this infor-
mation was presented as part of a
quote from Lt. Keith Knox of the
Department of Public Safety.
However, whether you
chose to follow English rules and
used the entire quote or not, con-
sistency should have prevailed.
If you only had die racial identity
of one person, the you Book of
Ethics should have guided you
to leave racial identity out alto-
gether.
Possibly the average reader
would not have picked up on
this. But as an African American,
I could not let yet another inci-
dent go by without bringing at-
tention to your obvious neglect
and to remind you of what I con-
sider editorial responsibilities.
Darlene Gardner
Jun' r
Social Work

JuneS, 1991
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ver Hammer
debates "quota bill"
� because vou'rea
� n gel only$150,000
if your pain and suf-
is particularly expen-
u didn't get a pro
se you're black, the
I'm not sure what
. li lost a promotion
: re a woman anJ
�� black.
� there is onlv one re-
Hfference between
5 rhe difference re-
fund the way in which
( ingress itself.
ir bill, complain-
ki their case to federal
they re unsatisfied with
: rocedures;inthe
. onlv the rats guard
I m thinking about it,
II really apply to
tions, let's add
late's total if the
is female or handi-
r a n ember of a racial
we can't they
mng.)
� her biffls the
ed- hjpfg can
rs as innocent of
intil proven guilty,
possible to
hen they are,
-native action
� quotas?
vet the 1991
4 course, no
fs political jock-
publicans want to
r iff rrruitiveaction
tas and that the
' ;r quotas but
� action � be-
e polls show voters
native i tionbutabhor
- mocrata are trying
same thing about the
' r the same reasons,
in't have your cake
(So what good is
Nobody� Demo-
�t-publican, or other � has
posed a reahsbc plan for
affirmative i � ton that won't lead
ther than widespread
fairness and honesty, of course,
which is impossible to legislate
into existence
No, it's no joke. And lfs not
tunnv.

io hi!k
I
ladiusting em-
)n the basis
ender,
, is OUtl.i
?shng feature
IS that some
bon are more
If you didn't
he Editor
some of the
in obituaries.
anddishon-
occupations,
police force
rtedof them.
?m, we would
m with crime
to appreciate
ipleand help
racial tension
ick
ition
;et
ng
�ry
express my
ie wording
in article in
edition of
Apr. 9, edi-
:le, "Public
zoautothpft
suspects " My concern with the
article was that in describing the
incidents, the racial identity was
given for only one of the men
apprehended' - black male. I
should mention that this infor-
mation was presented as part of a
quote from Lt. Keith Knox of the
Department of Public Safety.
However, whether you
chose to follow English rules and
used the entire quote or not, con-
sistency should have prevailed.
If you only had the racial identity
of one person, the you Book of
Ethics should have guided you
to leave racial identity out alto-
gether.
Possibly the average reader
would not have picked up on
this. But as an African American,
I could not let yet another inci-
dent go by without bringing at-
tention to your obvious neglect
and to remind you of what I con-
sider editorial responsibilities.
Darlene Gardner
Junior
Social Work
June 5, 1991
Wgt gagt Carolinian
m
vyLAwwii ItUu
HE. I P WAN It )
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wide network, working forpeace and
doing positive, healing action in this
world? Greenville Friends Meeting,
1110 Arlington Blvd at the comer of
Sunset (near Memorial Drive). Sun-
days 9:00 am meeting for worship.
First Day School for Children. Please
call if you need a ride. 355-7335758-
6789. "YeAreMy Friends" John 15:14.
INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL &
ELECTRONIC ENGINEERING
There will be a mandatory meeting
for all IEEE members on June 12
OA'ednesday)at5:30p.m. in Flanagan
Room 104. Persons wanting to join
IEEE may also attend. Anyone in the
physics, computer science, or indus-
try & technology departments mav
join. Refreshments will be served. For
further information contact Stan
Garren at 757-6018.
DISPLAY CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
SALES REP
NEEDED
to sell advertising
space for The East
tJarolinian. Sales ex-
perience helpful, but
not necessary. Only
hardworking, tena-
cious individuals need
apply.
See Gregory Jones, Advertising
Director, Publications Bklg,
(adjacent to library)
757-6366
Oh my God, its EUIL RE-RUN WEEK
That's right, you're not experiencing Deja-Vu, you probably have seen these
cartoons before. Our vacationing, working, and studying cartoonists promise
to have spankin' brand new ones in next week (yeah, right!). In the
meantime, re-examine these and don't worry� they aren't getting paid for
them! Hahahahahahahahahahahaaaaa
Adventures of Kemple Boy By Kemple
Hazardous Waste
By Manning
t�T(55ai)0rW5-
irsfi&iMSTTRE 0.5.
CDAJSTTuTOM To AUm ?ZPi�e
SSL ISALCVUONT
V 7HWK7HJ5 ismeiMT
Tim.
j :1t- -
SAINT MAURICE
amtuc so
GfWAVONJl
Buddy-Ro's
Bie Adam Crac k Babies
vEMPuL ' t 1
Bie Adam
XHO AFTER 17 YEARS AND MOUTHS Of CONTIWOUS PLAY THE AA
BATTERYS - GILIGANS RADMD UNAllY -AN OUT TMIS WAS A SAD
HMD
Mich's Nuthouse
By Haselrig
HOMER AND W'LUA 'RAVEL THE COUX'H N TMElfl IM7
WWNEBEOOMOT BECAUSt TMEY IKE TO TRAVEL BoT BECAUSE TMEY
FORGOT YYMERE TMEY LIVEO
2 14" x 3" Square - Bie Adam
I'm Still Thinkin'
Bie A da i
ENTER HVMONO . TME MAN WHO DISCOVERED ON MIS OWN THAT
ARTIFICIAL PLANTS DON T NEED TO BE WATERED AS MUCH
AFTER YEARS OF CAREFUL
ENGINEERS HAVE COT SPLITTING THE ROOF OF YOUR MOUTM
OPEN DOWN TO AN ART FORM
WANTED: NEW CARTOONISTS
Well, actually, we'd be happy to just have our old cartoonists around, but
since we don't The East Carolinian encourages you young talents to pick up
your brushes and pens and create sensational new comic strips. There's one
small catch� they should be well-drawn and entertaining. Not like our little
cat and mouse strips, which are done as a joke. If you have anything to show,
bring it by the publications building and make an appointment Easy.





6
i&hz gnat (ffarultnimi
June 5,1991
World Entertainment War lacks battle cry
By Matt King
Features Editor
If you ask members of the
band World Entertainment War
what kind of music they play,
one of the things they would say
is that it is, "macho, feminist,
love, poop
WEW has also described
their music as, Jungian, beatnik,
funk or psychedelic, war, bal-
lads and tribal, metal, folk, mu-
sic. The music on W EW's first LP
is more like plain, unintelligible,
convoluted poop
1anv reviewers and pro-
moters of the band like to associ-
ate them with the word "heady
meaning of the head. Some am-
bitious writer down at MCA
records (the band's labeH even
dared to call it "smart rock
Well, if the album succeeds
in turning over a profit than
somebody somewhere is smart,
in a fox-like way. It would take a
genius to market such a heap of
confusion into anything but an
amusing experiment.
It is true that the band ap-
pears to be familiar with a the-
saurus in their lvrics, but the one
word they left out was coherent.
The lvrics of the album are spat-
tered on the songsheets without
anv direction.
More than a couple of bands
have cut the mustard without
concrete lyrical content (REM,
Pixies, etc.) but at least they man-
aged to present their garble in a
way that aroused curiosity.
World Entertainment War
"Lust in the Dust"
simply Divine
justsoundsasifthcirdosingtheir
eyes and pointing to a word in
the dictionary. All of this glori-
ous contentless swirl is accom-
panied by what sounds like a
loud fast bass and an electric
jugband.
Sometimes it sounds like no
two instruments are playing the
same song. Santa Cruz Califor-
nia was the original stomping
grounds of WEW, unfortunately
the band was unable to attain
any rhvthmic consistency from
the surroundings of the bounti-
ful Pacific.
Going plainly on the back-
ground bios of the band mem-
bers (their are four females and
four males) there may be a slim
rav of hope for these apostles of
post-punk dillirium.
At the age of 13 the drum-
mer, Anthonv Guess, alias
Squint, toured with a country
band that was fronted by a quan-
tum physicist (no kidding).
The backbone of any lucra-
Squint could just infuse some
country tangibility, it might put
the bands feet on the ground.
Theirarc traces of good songs
on the album that do perhaps
point to better days. "Prayer
Wars is an intelligent scoff at
organized religion set to a rap
metal backdrop.
"In A Crisis is a funny song
about the perils of a feminist in
love.
While the band remains in
the driveway, at least the motor
is running.
-Photo Court my of MCA RECORDS
By LaTanya Boothe
Staff Writer
Mv first time seeing the female
impersonator Divineon screen was
in "Lust in the Dust It isa tongue-
in-cheek, flat-out, P movie; the kind
that is low budget and not ashamed
to show it. It's aimed at tans of
campy movies, those movies with
outlandish behavior usually sexual
In the past four-to-five years I
had heard of the deceased and hi-
lariously tunny female imperson-
ator Divine. The last movie he
starred in was "Hairsprav Divine,
who weighed over 300 pounds, was
discovered by the late Andy Warhol
and got his big break in the biz by
director David Lvnch of "Twin
Peaks" fame.
Hestamvl m several of l.vnch's
films. Looking forward to what
people had told me 1 was receptive
ti i wha lever fla shed onthe tv. screen
in front of me. "Lust in the Dust"
sticks pretty close to its title. It is set
in the old wild west. Divine, in the
beginning, portrays a innocent,
fresh-young thing seeking fame as
a singer.
Wandering through the desert
she becomes ambushed by a gang
of sweaty, deranged, sex-crazed
outlaws who take ad vantage of her.
The joke is on them though as they
are left drained in the wind-blown
dust by Divine.
Eventually she makes her way
to a small town and an even smaller
canteen where she looks for work
as a singer. She meets Marguerite
the canteen owner, a very salsy,
sexy, smart woman. And shortly
after Divine's arrival a handsome,
mysterious stranger rides into town.
Unknown to Divine the entire
town for years has been searching
3BE
for a buried treasure. One night
after bed hopping, sneaking about
and eavesdropping Margueriteand
Divine discover the map to the bur-
ied treasure; it happens to be tat-
tooed to their butts.
Each has on her butt one half of
the map. They discover where the
treasure is and let your imagma tion
run wild on how they put the map
together. After digging up the
treasure there isa Mexican standoff
between Marguerite, Drvineand the
handsome stranger.
The movie leaves the viewer
watching the good looking but
slightly dumb hero ride off into the
sunset with the treasure, leaving
Divine and Marguerite to become
buzzard food.
Compared toother low budget
movies, Lust in the Dust" ranks in
the top 10 along with "The Rocky
1 lorror Picture Show" because of
the movie's comic sense and fresh
approach to the old west.
If you are into spoofs of the
wild west, campy jokes and female
impersonators then this is a great
film to see for a belly-slapping good
time. Since it was my first time
seeing Divine and not having any
idea of what to expect, 1 was pleas-
antly pleased.
1 lookbackon Clint Eastwood's
earlier westerns like "Fist Full of
Dollars and "The Good, the Bad,
and the Ugly" as earlier and tamer
versions of "Lust in the Dust But
with Divine you get more of an off-
the-wall sense of humor.
1 recommend this film for any-
one who likes westerns, Divine, B
movits and raunchy humor. You'll
certainly get an eye and ear full.
You just might become a Divine
fan. Other movies starring Divine
are 'Tolyester "FemaleTrouble
and "Pink Flamingos
"5
tiveband is the rhythm section, if World Entertainment War strikes a great pose but its sound is like a musical punch below the belt
Rumors fly amidst Bunny's reopening
By Matt Jones
Staff Writer
If you are a regular pursuer of
late- night downtown entertain-
ment, then you might have recently
noticed the absence of a newly ac-
quired friend.
You may have asked yourself,
what has become of the place that 1
know and love? The place where
good times go to prosper and bad
times go to drown? In short, what
we all want to know is- what hap-
pened to Bunny's Bar & Grill?
Rumors were everywhere.
Some said Bunny's was closed be-
cause of shaky financing. Others
Tm6 )I�vJ CNrtWB toitoNWNtf
speculated alcohol violations to be
the cause. Some even suspected
sanitation problems closed the
doors.
As usual, the rumors turned
ou . to be somewhat more exciting
than the truth. In an interview with
Bunny's owner, Arif Safi, the real
story was revealed.
It so happened that San had to
travel to Florida because of a family
emergency. He left his business in
the capable hands of a friend.
However, his friend was un-
able to mind the store regularly as
needed becauseofhisschool sched-
ule, so he left the management to
another fnend. This seemed to be
where things started to go wrong.
According to Safi, this fnend
had "a different style of manage-
ment
When Safi finally returned, he
found that their were a number of
things which needed reconciling.
He realized that he would need to
closedown to renovate the building
and since it was the end of the se-
mester, he decided that there was
no time like the present.
It was at this time that the ru-
mors began to spread. When Safi
wasasked about them, he admitted
that one or two did stem from the
truth.
"The sanitation inspector told
me I had me 1 had to fix some things
around the kitchen said Safi. "The
biggest job was installing a three-
compartment sink, but the other
things were petty
Another rumor which was cir-
culating among the ECU commu-
nity involved a reported $13,000 of
bad checks which Safi had suppos-
edly written. When this was men-
tioned Safi gave an interesting ie-
sponse.
"No, no, no, It was only
$12,000 he responded jokingly. "1
don't where they get that stuff. Who
would believe $13,000?"
Safi did mention that with all
hisrenovations,hefinancial reserve
was low. However he appears to be
keeping an optimistic outlook.
Timesare tight he said, "but
I'm going to make it"
Although Safi admits that the
rumors surrounding his business
to be quite exciting, he recants their
credibility.
"Everything is going just fine
here said Safi, "In fact, the lm-
provernentsl'vemadeshould make
things that much better
Other than the required repairs
made to his restaurant, Safi ai �
used the time he closed to make
other needed additions. He found
that his cooler space was becoming
scarce as a result of his increase in
business, and he was having a hard
time keeping his beer kegs cold.
To remedy the problem, Safi
installed two new cooler units
He was also having problems
with his plumbing, mainly dealing
with an absence of a sink in the
men's restroom.
It seems as if one night an
overzcalous customer took it upon
himself todo someamateur remod-
eling. Although Safi appreciated the
thought, he decided it best to leave
the sink intact.
Thus it seems that Bunny's Bar
& Grill was merely shaken and
stirred a little, but nothing there is
going to get flat.
r
Wednesday
�:�
Progressive Dance Night
10 Draft
$l.1CTnllBoys
$1.00 Kamikazes
�Ladies Free til 10:30
'l�V" : �����
timM � "�'�'�
Thursday
Bucket Light Night
$1.15 Tall Boys
$1.25 Imports
$2.75 Ice Teas
�Ladies free
2��"
i
.
ECUSW7 mr csxtdtt
TT7
IS
I
bay Tuesdov Night get o FflK Comedy Zone Poss, to the flttic
�w
JBL
as
i a
UR
AT
Mexican Restaurant J
FREE KAHLUA MOUSSE ON YOUR BIRTHDAY!
RESERVE THE FIESTA ROOM FOR YOUR PARTY
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 11 AM -1 AM.
DRINK SPECIALS SUN-THURS.
Thursday 6th
3 for Thursday
$3 at the door for all the
draft you can drink
Friday 7th
The Usuals
Saturday 8th
Dillon Fence
Hours
Mort&Tue11 am-3pm
Wed 11 am-3pm & 9 pm-1 am
Thurs. & Fri. 1 lam-lam
Sat.9pm-1am
513 Cotanche
(located across from UBE)
758-0080
"Deaf and
By Sheri Lynn Jerrison
Staff Writer
Deaf and dumb people are
exceptional li preaders and use si gn
language, an abbreviated form of
English on the hands
The previous statement pre-
sents some of the most common
misconceptions among hearing
people, according to Basic Sign
Communication, published and
distributed by National Associa-
tion of the Deaf
Deaf people are deal. n it deat
and dumb, deaf mute, deef or
death, the text states. Furthermore,
the term hearing impaired mav
refer to deaf people, but is usually
applied to individuals who have
hearing losses, Basic Sign explains
Explaining why some deaf
people may not be able t
speak well, Basic Sign
language is learned thi
temng and mimicking
An individual will h
difficult time learning
read and write a languaj
ing loss is presen t at birti
before the age of threi
explains. In most
individual's language
almost normal if the ht
occurs after the agi
Lisa Fulk, a deaf
ECU majoring in fas
chandising, says she di
comfortable using her
she realizes she sour
from others.
She says she does
tional vocal cords, fh(
becomes angry who
Fear of rejects
By Michael Harrison
Staff Writer
The fear of rejection and the
devastation of a failed relationship
are conquerable problems.
Notable therapist Dr David D.
Burns wrote in his b� m ik Intimate
Connections some possible solu-
tions.
"Nobody on earth can attract
everyone they're interested in
Bums wrote matter-of-factly.
Meanwhile, the fear of success
can be another problem People who
have been lonely for a long while
can feel uneasy by success in flirting
and dating. The famihanty of their
lifestyle will be threatened
Bums said many apprehen-
sions are caused by "illogical
thoughts and self-defeating atti-
tudes These problems can be
eliminated as one begins to view
relationships more positively and
realistically.
The fear of rejection is one of
the most common. Bums pointed
quand once rejected, many people
overgeneralize the situation by
saying something like, "Since I've
been turned down, I'll always be
turned down. HI always be alone"
It is natural to be disappointed
when someone is unresponsive or
cold to you, but by recognizing the
fact that everyone's tastes are dif-
ferent, this fear can be put in the
proper perspective, preserving your
self-esteem.
Another huge mistake Bums
sees is when people tell themselves
they were rejected because of some
inherent quality, which is usually
imagined. 'Tm such a loser or
Tm so unattractive, no one will
ever want me are typical examples
of the types of messages many
people mistakenly give themselves.
People who judge themselves this
way very frequently consider
themselves to be basically detec-
tive, to be alone forever. Bums said
it is vital to examine possible reasons
why people reject you.
It could be that they're frus-
trated or angry wimyouTheycould
possibly not be attracted to you
because of your looks, age, race or
appearance or they could be at-
tracted to someone else. These are
ail reasonable excuses, because we
are allattracted to some people more
than others. Also, many people are
afraid of intimacy or commitment
and avoid it totally. Burns said
People must also realize that
itionshipsarecontnbuted to and
governed by two people, each with
separate thoughts, needsand wants.
: Blamingonlyyourselfforitsdemise
is basically unrealistic, not to men-
tion selfentered. Bums said.
Waste no time blaming your
self, Bums continued. Look for the
real problems in a troubled rela-
tionship. Find out what both of you
did to cause the separation. Work
on problems you can correct your-
- � suchasweighl I
ness or self-oenterednt
free to get ecu -
w people wh(
sometimes discover tl
depr . people to
BurnssaidThedi
lack of self-esteem, fraj
fertsiveness u asiry
. Burns sjid,
people need to accept l
they can change andj
esteem should not be
In breakups, peot
the relationship was l
There is no such thing,)
Bums
"Think of all the d
the adequacy of a rel
be measured he saw
include sexual sansf
ness, having comr
faithfulness, trust, m
honesty, loyalty, tf
laugh and have fun
communicate, the
solve problems and
pry raring each catej
of zero to 10, it will(
relationship was indj
in some areas.
Looking at the fj
relationships and
judge one's ability
tionship in the hit
type of problem mar!
in common, Bume
manvtosayAllmJ
haveended,solrm
carrv on relations
FO
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I
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I
I
I
I
I
756-
Lunchl
Small S
Plat
onl
S2.1
Sun-
Beverage m
Expire;
1
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i
Swat Your
Pup with
The East
Carolinian
Enjo;
Bea
iu
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4 Ful
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Located





Juni 5.1991
cattle cry
.1 vmimM in

U 4
iv s reopening
Nl
Week's Entertainment
rhursday fth
i for Thursday
s '� it the door for all the
draft v �u an drink
f ridav 7th
rhe Usuals
Saturday 8th
Oil Ion Fence
n ipm "3 Cotanche
I 9 pm i .im (located across from UBE)
758-0080
uitic Cast CaroltaUm
June 5.1991 7
II
Deaf and Dumb" projects false image
Bv Sheri Lynn Jerrison
SUM Writer
Vaf and dumb people are
. vr'i.Miallipreadersand use sign
lage an abbreviated form of
h on the hands
e previous statement pre-
M ts some oi the most common
sconceptions among hearing
e according to Basic Sign
nmunkation, published and
buted bv National Associa-
tion ot the Deal
- it peopie are deaf, not deal
� imb de.it mute, dee! or
thetext states Furthermore,
rm hearing impaired may
- deal people, but is usually
i to individuals who have
s Basic Sign explains
(plaining uhv some deal
people may not bo able to speak or
speak well, Basic Sign says oral
language is learned through lis-
tening and mimicking.
An individual will havea more
difficult time learning to speak,
read and wnte a language it hear-
ing loss is present at birth or cxrcurs
before the age of three, the text
explains In most cases, an
individual's language skills are
almost normal it the hearing k-ss
occurs alter the age of 12.
Lisa Fulk, a deal student at
ECU maoring in fashion mer-
chandising, says she does not feel
comfortable using her voice since
she realizes she sounds different
from others.
She says she does have tune
rional vocal cords, though, and
becomes anerv when she's re-
ferred to as deaf and dumb.
Basic Sign also states that deaf
people may communicate through
oneormoreof'thefollowing ways
sign language, facial expressions,
gestures, lipreading, miming.
speech, drawings or writing.
However, all deaf people do
not lipread and sign, an assump
rionmadebv man yhearing people
L.ipreading,aeomplexed skill,
requires extensive training and
practice, according to the text It
may be difficult to lipread it more
than one person is speaking, if the
speaker has a mustache, beard,
cigarette or an accent or it tin-
speaker is eating or drinking, Ba-
sic Sign explains.
The text savs statistics show
that three out of every It) words
are understood during lipreading
Those who use sign language
probably use American Sign Lan-
guage, though it's not the only
form. ASL is not universal, and
like English or trench, it has its
own syntax, Basic Sign states.
In ASL, the use of space and
movement represents ideas by a
single sign, which would require
several spoken words of English.
Another distinctive feature of sign
language, given bv the text, in
dudes the use of posture and fa-
cial expression to communicate
ideas
Basic Sign savs additional
misunderstandings among hear-
ing people are that deaf people
wish they could hear in order to
live normal lives.Fulk says it she
had the opportunity to hear, she
would probably turn it down
"Whv should I change my life
over again, learning to talk and so
forth?" she asks.
She's happy, she says.
Fulk savs she's not interested
in music becauseshe's never heard
it She savs she has a closed-cap-
tion device for her televisu n and a
TTY tor her telephone, which al-
lows her to communicate with
othiTs through tvping her mes-
sages.
In addition, she has Hashing
lights tor her d(Hr and telephone,
she can dance to vibrations and
-he is working as an assistant pur-
chasing agent at Hatteras Ham-
mix ks, she adds.
1 -ulk emphasizes that deaf
people can drive and even have
fewer accidents than hearing
people, according to statistics
Many hearing people don't hear
horns and sirens either, with their
radios and air conditioners run-
ning she continues. Besides, she
say s she can see the lights of emer-
gency vehicles, and she watches
the traffic carefully
Sometimes being theonly deaf
person in a hearing environment,
Fulk says she hates it when her
hearing friends are speaking but
not translating More than that,
she says she despises situations
wherepeoplemock sign language,
moving their hands in meaning-
less motions.
Overall, rulk says she wishes
hearing people would see deal
people as normal human beings
"We are the same as hearing
people�just deaf she says
"Thafsall
Fear of rejection can be dealt with and overcome
Bv Michael Harrison
staff Writer
� �� r of rejection and the
� I i tailed relationship
querable problems.
' table therapist W David D.
a i �te in hisbixk. 'Intimate
. �� ins some possible solu
Nobody on earth can attract
they re interested in,
.�.rote matter of factlj
anwhile, the tear of success
. (hiT problem People who
vn lonely tor a long while
- uneasy by success in flirting
iting. The familiarity of their
v ill be threatened.
ims said many apprehen-
s are caused bv 'illogical
ts and self-defeating atti-
rhese problems can be
ited as ne begins ti view
� ships more positively and
� ally
ear of rejection is one oi
st common, Burns pointed
1 once rejected, many people
ner tl ze the situation bv
something like, "Since I've
turned down, I'll always be
��: iwn. I'll always be alone
- natural to be disappointed
si imeone is unresponsive or
I hi, but bv recognizing the
at everyone s tastes am dif-
ferent this tear can be put in the
er perspective, pieservmgyour
steem
Another huge mistake Bums
- when people tell themselves
ivere rejected because ot some
� i rent quality, which is usually
� ed I'm such a loser or
so unattractive, no one will
� - anfme'aretypicalexamples
t the types oi messages many
� - k�mistakenlvgivethemselvev
eople who judge themselves this
way very frequently consider
themselves to be basically defec-
tive, to be alone forever. Bums said
it is vi til toexa mine possible reasons
whv people reject you.
It could be that they're fnis-
trated or angry with vou. Thev could
:� ssibty not be attracted to you
because of your looks, age, race or
appearance or they could be at-
tracted to someone else. These are
ail reasonable excuses, because we
areallattractedtosomepeoplemom
than others. Also, many people are
afraid of intimacy or commitment
and avoid it totally, Burns said
People must also realize that
relationshipsarecontnbuted toand
governed bv two people, each with
separate thoughts, needsand wants.
Blamingonlyyourselfforitsdemise
is basically unrealistic, not to men-
tion self-centered, Bums said.
Waste no time blaming your-
self, Bums continued. Lxxik for the
real problems in a troubled rela-
tionship Find out what both of you
did to cause the separation Work
on problems you can correct your-
self, such as weight gain, defensive-
ness or selt eenteredncss, and feel
free to get counseling.
Manv people who feel lonely
sometimes discover they are also
depressing people to be around,
Bumssaid. "Thedepresscd person's
lackol self esteem, fragility and de-
fensivenesscan easily put otherson
edge burns said, adding that
people need ti i accept their faults �
they can change and grow Self-
esteem should not be lost
In breakups, people often say
the relationship wasa total failure.
There is no such thing, according t
Burns
Think ot all the different ways
;h. adequacy of a relationship can
be measured he said. "You might
include sexual satisfaction, open-
ness, having common interest,
faithfulness, trust, mutual respect,
honesty loyalty, the capacity to
laugh and have tun. the ability to
communicate, the willingness to
solve problems and soon Bysim
ply rating each category on a vale
it zero to 10, it will be seen that the
relationship was indeed successful
m some areas.
Looking at the failures of past
relationships and using them to
judge one's ability to have a rela-
tionship in the future is another
type of problem manv people have
in common. Bums said. It is easy tor
manv to sav, "All my relationships
have ended, so 1 must he unable to
carry on relationships with i thers
It one liK'ksat any person w
is in a successful marriage or rela
tionship,itcanbesaid that all of his
orherrelationshipsinthepastdidn t
work, tixe "Up until the time you
meet the person you finally settle
down with Bumspointedout all
your romantic relationships will
eventually break up. It means
you're dating and a tivt ly search-
ing for a partner
Rejections are a necessary part
of life, Bums attests Each rejet bon
or broken relationship is simply
another steptofindingone'slifelong
partner. Learning trom past mis
takes can make each new relation
ship more enjoyable, intimate and
satisfying than the last. Burns said
i epring imperfc bons with-
out a sense of shame can give in-
creased self respect, Burns said
. � rfectionsmakeonehuman, not
rthwhile. Someone who re-
fuses to continue a relationship with
you without trying to solve its
problems, espec ially when you are
willing to try, might be interested
more in rev nge than the relation-
ship itself.
That's a reflection on them
Burns said, "not i you Heorshe
can feel overwhelmed bv anger or
frustrationand might not be capable
of working out problems in a rela-
tionship. Bumssaid.
Vwavs work on the imperfec-
tions vou can do something about.
Burns said Never deem yourself
sveond -rate or worthless because of
them. Unconditioned silt love
supplies motivation and courage to
change, grow and socialize with
others.
One of Bums' techniques to
conquer rejection fears is to undergo
continuous exposure to it.
I rv to accumulate at least five
rejections each w cvk tor at least two
months. Bums advised "Flirt with
attractive strangers he said, "and
get to know as many people as
possible Whenever friendly re-
sponses co me. a sk to see them again.
"for coffee or tor a date Bums
suggested. (Vou might trv simply
toaskfora telephone number first if
vou'reaman Women inireenville
generally seem reluctant to aco I i
date with some one they uist n � I
You will realize life still con-
tinues after a rejectii in, and the tear
will then begin to fade. I "hen you'll
probably become more assertive
and willing to take p.sks
A guest on "Donahue" recently
said, "Flirting is like fishing. It's fun
whether you catch anythingornot"
It's a worthwhile attitude to
develop
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$
(She ggjgt (Earnltntan
June 5,1991
SPORTS
Special Olympics come to Greenville, ECU
By Chris Hele
Staff Writer
Last weekend marked a great
first in the history of amateur sports
in eastern North Carolina. ECU.
along with the Citv oi Greenville
and the Pitt County Schools fxttxi
the Wtl Special Olympic Summer
Games oi North Carolina
Over 1,500 athletes gathered
from 80 counties around the state u i
compete in nine different sports.
Last Thursday the Olympians
began arriving at ECU to register
for the three dav event. Sportsaction
on Thursday and Friday waa lim-
ited to preliminary games.
The action started in earnest on
Friday night when the opening
ceremonies began Saturday bore
witness to the spirit and determi-
nation oi the Special Olympians as
they competed for medals and rib-
bons. After the games on Saturday
night at Ficklen Stadium saw the
official closing of the games along
with a joyous victory dance.
To fully appreciate the experi-
ence of the NCSO Summer Games
one had to be on hand for the open-
ing ceremonies. On Friday night
the Special Olympic teams, each
distinguished by different colored
uniforms, and 700 enthusiastic
coaches gathered outside the sta-
dium.
The athletes then marched out
onto the field greeted by the stand-
ing ovation of an audience of over
7,000 people and the performance
oi the West Carteret and Farmville
Central High School bands and flag
teams.
After a series oi brief speeches
from major supporters and spon-
sors, Billy Davis, an athlete from
Pitt County and televised spokes-
person for the games delivered the
Special Olympic oath; let me win,
but it I cannot win let me be brave in
the attempt.
Awarding the medals for the 100-meter individual medley relay at the NCSO Saturday outside Minges Coliseum
Moments later swimmer Den-
nis Mercer ran to a cauldron on the
field and lit it with a torch, officially
starting the competition.
While much has changed since
the first 01 ympianscamed the torch
to start the games in ancient Greece
the sensation of the act has remained
the same.
Saturday all the competitions
began which included aquatics,
athletics, bocce, gymnastics and
various other events. New to this
year's games was bocce. a lawn
bowling game that originated m
Italy. A total of 40 athletes partici-
pated in the event
According to Connie
Sappenfield, Director of the Sum-
mer Games, bocce was incorporated
to introduce a lifetime sport and
one that would be good for older
adults.
After the competitions the
medal- and nbbon-beanng athletes
gathered onceagainoutside Ficklen
Stadium. This nme there were fewer
people, no more live bands or fire-
works, but everv thing was in or-
der. The organizers knew the Spe-
cial Olympians had had everything
they needed for the moment.
These athletes had done what
few oi us would ever do; they had,
if only for a day or two, become self-
actualized.
A volunteer for Friday'sevents,
sophomore Edwin Manning-Tano
expressed the feeling well. 'This is
a special event for a group of excep-
tionally strong people he said.
While things went relatively
smoothly for the 17th Special
Olympic Summer Games there re-
main challenges for the future.
Sappenfield said that more funds
will be needed because "it grows
every year
This year's Special Olympics
were not only the first to be held
east of Raleigh but also the first to be
sponsored by a community. As far
as ECU'S role in the event, "the
university rolled out the red
carpet Sappenfield said.
Bulls fall to balanced Laker attack
Dai I Rm4- ECU Photo Lab
Special Olympians take part m the standing long jump competition outside Ficklen Stadium on Saturday.
Sluggers continue winning tradition
By Matt Mumma
Spor�s Editor
The Pirate baseball team fin-
ished with 30 or more wins for the
fourth straight season. Since 1982
ECU has had eight seasons with 30
or more wins and finished last year
with the riahon'sbest record at 47-9.
The Pi rate sluggers earned their
third consecutive trip to theA A
regionalsand went 1-2 in the double
elimination tournament. They faced
top seeded Witchita State and lost
10-5 after leading 5-1 in the fifth
inning in ECU'S first game. Wichita
State, now in the College World
Series, has not lost yet and needs to
win one moregame to be theNCAA
champions.
ECU then beat Rider Univer-
sity 6-5 but lost to tenth ranked
OhioState6-5,endinga respectable
30-24-1 season.
The Pirates also won the Colo-
nial Athletic Association Champi-
onship for the third year in a row
making; it their fourth title in five
years. The Pirates breezed through
the tournament beating first place
Richmond in the final two games
and advancing to the N'CAAs for
it's third consecutive tnp.
Sophomore David Leisten was
named Most Valuable Player of the
CAA tournament and went 13-26
with a .500 batting average in six
games. Leisten set two new tourna-
ment records with 13 hits and 11
runs and was the third Pirate to get
MVP at the CAA tournament.
Junior John Gast was named
the CAA Co-Player of the year with
a .336 batting average, 37 RBI and
seven home runs during regular
season play.
Gast also broke the ECU career
stolen base record with 60 previ-
ously held by assistant coach Billy
Best. He led the Pirates with 19
steals this season and he has led the
CAA in steals for the last two years.
Another career record holder is
junior Tommy Eason who now has
39 home runs after hitting 13 this
season. He is second in the homers
category behind Wmfred Johnson
who holds the top spot with 70
career home runs.
ECU's pitching ace freshman
Johnny Beck finished this season
with 70 strikeouts and led the Pirate
pitching staff with 86 innings
pitched. Beck also led all ECU
pitchers in saves with 14. In the
NCAA tournament. Beck held off
number one seed Wichita State to
one run through the six inning and
gave up fife hits.
Another freshman pitcher, Lyle
Hartgrove, led the ECU pitching
staff with a record 20 appearances.
Hartgrove got the only win in the
NCAA tournament against Rider
and gave up no hits.
CHICAGO (AP) � It's no sur-
prise that the Los .Angeles Lakers
were a longshot to make it to the
NBA Finals.
They had their worst start in 12
years after their earliest exit from
the playoffs in nine years. They had
changed coaches, systems and per-
sonnel.
E vpec ta tion s for' The Tea m Ot
The '80s also had changed
"People thought there would
be a cloud oi confusion over the
whole season six-year Laker vet-
eran AC. Green said, "and after the
first couple of weeks it looked like it
was true
But the Lakers survived that 1 -
4start, knockedoff favorite Portland
in the Western Conference finals
and made it to their ninth champi-
onship round in 12 seasons.
Where, once again, they were
underdogs.
The Chicago Bulls, trving to
extend their NBA record of 15 con-
secutive home playoff wins, had
the homecourt ad vantage. They had
lost just one of their 12 postseason
games and won their last six. And
they had Michael Jordan, the
league's most valuable player.
Now they have problems.
The Lakers, winners of five of
the last 11 NBA titles, won Sunday's
opener 93-91. They have three con-
secutive home games after
Wednesday nighf s second game in
Chicago. No team has won an NBA
title after losing the first two games
at home.
"It will be tough to win twoout
of three in LA Jordan said.
Wednesday is a crucial game. We
have to even things up
Los Angeles won without cen-
ter Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, who re-
tired atter the 1988-S9 season, coach
Tat Riley, who stepped down after
"We haven't
gotten the respect
we deserve all
yearlong. It's a
slap in the face. '
Los Angeles' Byron Scott
last season, and their fastbreak at-
tack that new coach Mike Dunlea vy
de-emphasized.
They won with center Vlade
Divac, who made the NBA's all-
rookie team in 1989-90, and Sam
Perkins, a free agent forward who
signed last August.
"We haven't gotten the respect
we deserve all year long. If s a slap
in the face Los Angeles' Byron
Scott said. "We've been there every
year, provingeverybody wrong. It's
nothing new
"A lot of people thought we
couldn't get here without Kareem
and Riley, so getting here is more
special Magic Johnson said. "No
one gave us a chance to be here
Last season, the Lakers were
eliminated in the second round by
Phoenix, four games to one, after
going to the Finals in seven of the
previous eight years.
' "We knew after losing last vear
we needed some scoring off the
bench and we needed a big man
Johnson said.
So the Lakers signed Teagle, a
scoring threat from Golden State,
and the 6-foot-9 Perkins, whose in-
tensity was questioned in his six
seasons with Dallas.
It was Perkins who made the
winning 3-pointer with 14 seconds
left Sunday.
"They say I'm laid back
Perkins said. 1 don't care. I am. But
I get there the same time as every-
body else. I work hard
Perkins had to overcome that
stigma and prove he could con-
tribute to a winning team. His big
contract didn't help.
"Along with me Dunleavy
said, "Sam took some heat in the
beginning when we were 1-4. It was
kind of like, what's the coach doing
and what about this guy they're
paying all this $3 million a year to
It wasn't fair
Now the Bulls have to show
that, despite a dub record 61 wins
that gave them the NBA's second
best record, they can win their first
Finals against a more experienced
team
The Bullsadmi tted to first-game
jitters. Coach Phil Jackson said they
appeared in subpar game shape
after not playing a game for five
days. The Lakers had two days off
after eliminating Portland.
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Title
The East Carolinian, June 5, 1991
Description
East Carolina's student-run campus newspaper was first published in 1923 as the East Carolina Teachers College News (1923-1925). It has been re-named as The Teco Echo (1925, 1926-1952), East Carolinian (1952-1969), Fountainhead (1969-1979), and The East Carolinian (1969, 1979-present). It includes local, state, national, and international stories with a focus on campus events.
Date
June 05, 1991
Original Format
newspapers
Extent
Local Identifier
UA50.05.06.02.812
Subject(s)
Spatial
Location of Original
University Archives
Rights
This item has been made available for use in research, teaching, and private study. Researchers are responsible for using these materials in accordance with Title 17 of the United States Code and any other applicable statutes. If you are the creator or copyright holder of this item and would like it removed, please contact us at als_digitalcollections@ecu.edu.
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