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'Copyright 1986 The Daily Tar Heel
Volume 94, Issue 60
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AIDS task force
By RACHEL ORR
To combat "AIDS-phobia," the
AIDS Task Force has printed 5,000
brochures about AIDS to educate
students and University employees,
said Dr. Michel Ibrahim, chairman
of the task force.
Ibrahim, dean of the School of
Public Health, said department
heads would receive the brochure
and copies would also be available
in the Student Union, the Student
Health Services building, the South
Building and other places.
The AIDS Task Force is a spin
off from a system-wide task force
created last fall by former UNC
President William Friday, said
Richard Robinson, assistant to the
Robinson said that this fall all 16
UNC institutions had AIDS task
forces that were designed to promote
AIDS education and to enforce the
University's policy guidelines.
AIDS, acquired immune defi
ciency syndrome, inhibits the body's
ability to combat disease. A repre
sentative of the Center for Disease
Control in Atlanta said that since
the first AIDS diagnosis five years
ago, 24,576 Americans had con
tracted the viral disease.
"The best weapon we have is
education," Ibrahim said. "It's like
any infectious disease. It's occurring
among the high risk groups . . . and
it continues to spread."
There is no cure for AIDS, which
usually afflicts homosexual men,
intravenous drug users, hemophili
acs, children born to AIDS carriers
and persons intimately associated
with AIDS carriers.
As of Aug. 20, six of the 131
confirmed AIDS cases reported in
North Carolina have come from
Orange County, said David Jolly,
health educator for the AIDS pro
gram in the communicable disease
branch of the Division of Health
Services in Raleigh.
"People think it's not going to
affect their lives," said Madlyn
Morreale, a student member of the
task force. "We've got to get the word
.- out to people who don't think they're
"I still think most people don't
understand how it can and cannot
be transmitted," Morreale said.
The AIDS virus is transmitted
through sexual contact, birth, con
taminated needles and transfusion of
. . .
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greets David Price at the WXYC studio Sunday
"The best weapon we have
is education. It's like any
infectious disease. It's oc
curring among the high
risk groups. . .and it cont
inues to spread."
Dr. Michel Ibrahim
"People think it's not
going to affect their lives."
contaminated blood and blood
According to the Sept. 27, 1985
issue of Science' magazine, the risk
of contracting the AIDS virus
through contaminated blood trans
fusions has been greatly reduced
since mandatory blood donation
screening began in 1983 and man
datory plasma screening began in
Jolly said that AIDS was a
significant problem in North Carol
ina and that many more residents
were carriers of the AIDS virus.
"It's thought once you are infected
with the virus you're infected for life,
but that doesn't mean you will get
AIDS," he said.
AIDS task forces are important,
Jolly said, because many students are
sexually active, and some students
and faculty members are in the high
Susan Ehringhaus, assistant to the
chancellor and a task force member,
said, "Education of the community
reduces fear and . . . heightens the
ability of the community to avoid
The task force on campus is
developing informational videos and
a list of available speakers on AIDS
to supplement the brochures and
advertising, Ibrahim said.
Morreale said an AIDS informa
tion session had also been added to
UNC policy forbids excluding
victims of the AIDS virus from
enrollment, employment or access to
University facilities, except for
reasons deemed compelling by a
medical group, Robinson said.
I belong to no organized political party I am a Democrat. Will
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Monday, September 15, 1986
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UNC QB Jon Hall eludes Kansas lineman Teddy Newman
UNC rolls by Kansas
24.1. , a
By SCOTT FOWLER
LAWRENCE, Kan. - There
were an awful lot of zeroes being
posted Saturday here as North
Carolina ground its way to a
convincing 20-0 victory over
The biggest zero was Kansas'
point total, a shutout narrowly
preserved when Derrick Donald
knocked Jayhawk wide receiver
Tony Harvey out of bounds
inside the one-yard line as the
final gun sounded. It was UNC's
first shutout in 43 games, since
a 41-0 win over Georgia Tech in
1 982, and the first time the Kansas
run-and-shoot offense had been
whitewashed in 45 games.
The second zero was Derrick
Fenner's rushing total. The
nation's leading rusher going into
the weekend missed the team bus
to the airport Friday morning,
and although he caught a ride and
made it to the airport on time,
was not allowed to travel with the
team by coach Dick Crum.
The third zero is the number
of losses UNC has after the
second game of the season. It's
the first time the Tar Heels have
started off 2-0 since 1983, and
puts them within one win (against
Florida State next week) of a
possible dare we say it? Top
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
By JEANNIE FARIS
Congressional candidates Bill
Cobey and David Price answered
questions on a variety of topics
Sunday night on WXYC's call-in
talk show, Northern Hemisphere
Cobey, the Republican incum
bent, and Price, a Democrat who
teaches political science at Duke
University, are running for the 4th
District seat of the U.S. House of
Representatives. Price spoke in the
first 40-minute segment of the show,
and Cobey spoke in the second.
Price's session began with a
question about the apparent meshing
of the Democratic and Republican
parties. "I think it's very important
that we maintain a distinct difference
between the two parties," he said,
adding that the parties vote differ
ently on Social Security cuts, the
Clean Water Act and tax reforms.
"Partisan differences have
increased in the past two years, and
those differences will be clear enough
for anyone to see," he said.
Cobey said he thought the mesh
ing was a result of the Democratic
Party moving toward the center of
the ideological spectrum.
"The country is still conservative,"
he said. "1 wish I could tell you that
members of Congress really lead
v - v yiiiui j
Some other interesting nil
figures included: the number of
passing yards in UNC's game
clinching 57-yard touchdown
drive, the number of first downs
made while Mark Maye quarter
backed the team and the number
of times Crum said this win was
a big one for the football pro
gram. "It was a game just like any
other game," he said.
But some UNC players thought
differently. "This is a real big
win," said quarterback Jonathan
Hall, who spent most of his day
handing off to a backfield that
crunched out 282 yards.
The win will also make people
sit up and take notice. Hall said.
When asked if the team did better
than he expected, he said firmly,
"No, not at all. We did a little
better than you expected, but 1
knew we could do it."
Donald, who also blocked two
field goals, agreed. "We've taken
a lot of abuse from fans the last
couple of years. 1 think this shows
how far we've come."
The Tar Heels' second win was
more substantive than stylish, a
blue-collar roughhouse job that
turned the Land of Ahs into one
of groans. It was a defensive
See KANSAS page 8
on WXYC radio
America, but they really reflect
America. They reflect the people
The candidates were also asked
about worldwide political and
human rights issues, including U.S.
involvement in El Salvador.
Cobey said that he went to El
Salvador last year and was con
cerned about any violation of human
rights regardless of where it
"We don't live in a perfect world,
and I'm not going to sit here and
say there aren't human rights vio
lations all over the world," he said.
He added that El Salvador must
protect itself against rebels, and it
was making progress toward achiev
ing democracy. "President (Jose
Napoleon) Duarte is doing the best
he can under the circumstances," he
Price said that American assist
ance should be carefully monitored.
"In general, I think American mil
itary aid to governments . . . ought
to be on a very tight leash," he said.
"I'm not averse to us attaching
strings to whatever aid we might
give. I don't want to write any blank
The candidates also answered
questions about Libya and gave their
reactions to the U.S. air raids on that
country in April.
mot easily cuiffed
By JEAN LUTES
Assistant University Editor
The cocaine problem in the United
States is a social disease that will
soon become the bubonic plague of
modern times, Robert Morgan,
director of the State Bureau of
Investigation, said Friday at the
Cocaine Connection Conference at
the Hotel Europa.
"In a short period of time, at least
25 percent of the people in America
will be affected in some way or
another," Morgan said. "It's avail
able in any county in the state. . . .
There are few families in North
Carolina which have not been hurt
Morgan and Charles Dunn, dep
uty director of the SBI, spoke to
about 250 educators, law enforce
ment officers and drug counselors
about the rise of cocaine use in North
Carolina. The Cocaine Connection
Conference was sponsored jointly by
UNC, CHAPS Recovery Programs
Inc. and the Justice Foundation of
Educating people to reduce the
number of drug users, treating and
rehabilitating users and bringing
people to justice must be part of a,
successful campaign against drug
abuse, Morgan said.
He said the public must be
informed of the dangers of cocaine.
Daniloff released into
U.S. embassy's custody
From Associated Press reports
MOSCOW - American news
man Nicholas Daniloff on Sunday
denied Soviet claims that he admit
ted taking part in a CIA operation
and said Kremlin officials were using
a "crude distortion" of his testimony
to undermine his credibility.
Daniloff, a foreign correspondent
for U.S. News & World Report
magazine, repeatedly denied he ever
worked v for the CIA or had any
connection to an intelligence agency.
He gave his first detailed account
of his Aug. 30 arrest and 13 days
at Lefortovo Prison during a news
conference at the U.S. Commercial
Office, a building near the U.S.
Daniloff looked more fit and
rested on his second full day of the
tenuous freedom arranged through
diplomatic negotiations last week.
He said being released in the
custody of the U.S. ambassador "is
a great relief from the, sort of mental
torture that I have had to bear for
the last two weeks."
Daniloff emphasized he was never
physically abused during his stay at
Cobey said he thought the raids
were justified because the world and
Col. Moammar Gadhafi took notice
of the seriousness of the U.S. views
"I wish that madmen like Gadhafi
could understand where we're com
ing from . . . (and) our desire for
world peace, but after we sustain
continued terrorist threats we have
to take a stand," he said.
Cobey added that he thought the
U.S. action was effective because
Gadhafi publicly denounced world
wide acts of terrorism recently. "IVe
noticed he hasn't taken credit for any
violence since then," Cobey said.
Price agreed that the Libyan raids
were defendable. "It called for an
extraordinary response because it
was an extraordinary situation, he
He added that the U.S. govern
ment should avoid alienating other
modern Arab states that it worked
with and also maintain the strong
support of its allies.
On more domestic matters, the
candidates were each asked about
the federal tax reform bill, which has
been approved by a joint congres
sional committee and awaits a vote
Price said he believed the bill
See COBEY-PRICE page 3
and an athlete or famous figure such
as Len Bias shouldn't have to die
to make people pay attention to the
In the first six months of 1986,
11 deaths in North Carolina were
directly connected to cocaine, he
Also, the violent crime rate in
North Carolina was up 13 percent
from 1985, Morgan said. "A large
part of those (crimes) are directly
attributable to the use and abuse of
cocaine," he said.
"Law enforcement officers are
now battling modern-day pirates,"
he said. "North Carolina is a haven
for those who would import drugs
our interstate highways are really
pipelines for the conveyors of drugs
in this state."
The SBI is beginning conspiracy
investigations to combat the prob
lem, he said.
Law enforcement cant conquer
social problems alone, Morgan said,
although no one in North Carolina
is going to be immune from the law.
There will be no sanctuaries from
the law in North Carolina, he said.
As part of the investigation, the SBI
will be buying cocaine on the streets,
on college campuses, in schools and
"anywhere we can find it," he said.
See CONFERENCE page 5
But he said the loneliness and the
30 hours of interrogation took their
"The end result is that when you
go back to your cell, you cant get
your' mind off the problem, the
misfortune which has occurred to
you," he said.
"And frankly, I have to tell you,
it's mental torture, mental torture."
Daniloff also had a sober warning
for fellow journalists:
"All of you are potential targets
for this sort of action, and it's
deplorable. One has to ask: is this
an acceptable way of behaving,
snapping up people off the street in
order to gain political leverage in
some other case?"
Daniloff noted that he still faced
a three-count espionage indictment.
He said he must be available for
questioning and was not permitted
to leave the Moscow area.
Similar restrictions apply to Gen
nadiy Zakharov, a Soviet physicist
and United Nations employee
See DANILOFF page 3