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2The Daily Tar HeelFriday, October 17. 1986
eeaite campaign costs exceeding faedls
By N1CKI WEISENSEE
U.S. Senate candidates Terry
Sanford and Sen. Jim Brovhill have
spent more than they have received
from contributors in the third
quarter of this year, according to the
State Board of Flections.
Sanford spent $919,726 and
received $857,077 during the quarter,
which lasted from July I to Sept.
30. During that period Brovhill spent
$1,362,576 and received $1,094,810.
Overall, Sanford has spent more
than the amount taken in, while
Brovhill has spent slightly less than
the amount received.
Combined Federal Flections
Commission and State Board of
Flections reports say Sanford has
spent $2,276,798 and received
$2,271,426 from various sources
since he announced his candidacy
Jan. II, 1986.
Brovhill has spent $3,472,499 and
raised $3,475,462, according to the
reports. He announced his candidacy
Sept. 20, 1985. Doug Haynes, Broy
hill's press secretary, said the expen
ditures so far have not been unus
ually high. "Compared to the
expenditures of the 1984 race, they're
not even close," he said.
During the 1984 Senate race,
former Gov. Jim Hunt and Sen.
Jesse Helms spent a combined
amount of nearly $7.5 million during
the third quarter alone. Sanford and
Broyhiil have spent $2.3 million
during the same period.
Members of both campaigns said
fund raising had not been difficult.
Sam Poole, Sanford's campaign
manager, said, "It's always been
difficult for Democrats, but we're
very pleased we've been able to do
what we have."
Haynes said, "We feel like we have
a good amount of support, but we
still have to keep our campaign going
full-speed ahead in the final weeks."
At the end of the second quarter,
49 percent of Sanford's campaign
contributions came from individu
als, 5 percent from political action
committees and 45 percent from
loans or other sources.
For BroyhilPs campaign at the end
of the quarter, 66 percent of funds
came from individuals, 26 percent
from political action committees, 4
percent from loans and 0.2 percent
from his own sources.
Haynes said, in the coming weeks
campaign members planned to
spend "as much as we can raise and
as much as it takes to win." They
will continue fund-raising events by
holding receptions with Broyhiil and
soliciting contributions, he said.
Sanford began a new set of
commercials this week and will have
more, Poole said. "We've got a
budget for television for the next few
weeks and intend to meet that," he
EPA ban on herbicide may hamper N.C. farmers
By PAUL CORY
; The use of dinoseb, a herbicide
vitally important to North Carolina
peanut farmers, has been temporar
ily suspended by the Environmental
; The F.PA is planning to initiate
sjeps to permanently ban dinoseb
4nd all of its salts. Dinsoseb has been
fjound to cause birth defects in the
Rabies of pregnant women and is also
s;uspected of rendering men sterile,
the agency has found.
; The CPA's action makes it illegal
to use, sell, otter for sale, transport,
distribute, hold for sale, receive or
offer to deliver any product contain
ing dinoseb or one of its salts. Any
person caught doing this can have
his license to use or sell herbicides
revoked, as well as face fines.
Although the chemical harms an
individual who is directly exposed,
eating foods that may have been
treated with dinoseb, such as grapes,
soybeans, peanuts, potatoes and
peas, does not pose any health risk,
the agency believes.
Dinoseb was placed under emer
gency suspension because it was
believed the health risks to farm
workers were too great to allow its
use while cancellation hearings took
Alan York, weed science specialist
at N.C. State University, said
dinoseb is of immense value to the
states peanut farmers. "Cotton and
soybean farmers have alternative
chemicals that they can use, albeit
at a higher cost, but peanut farmers
have no acceptable alternatives (to
dinoseb)," he said.
Farmers who still have quantities
of dinoseb will eventually be reim
bursed, said John Smith, pesticide
administrator for the N.C. Depart
ment of Agriculture.
"The Federal Insecticide, Fungi
cide and Rodenticide Act requires
that an indemnity must be paid to
a person who has a product and
(loses) use of it because of a change
in federal regulations," he said
Since indemnities by law couldn't
be paid until the product is officially
banned, farmers and distributors will
have to wait until the EPA finishes
holding hearings on the matter.
Israeli warplane shot down
in raid on Palestinian base
From Associated Press reports
Sidon, Lebanon A missile
destroyed an Israeli warplane
during raids on Palestinian guer
rilla bases near this ancient port
Thursday, the day after a bloody
grenade attack in Jerusalem.
Journalists saw the plane
explode after the missile struck
it, then crash into a valley four
miles southeast of Sidon, and
some reporters said the wreckage
still smoldered 90 minutes later.
One of the two pilots was
reported taken prisoner and the
other was reported killed.
It was the first Israeli plane lost
over Lebanon in three years.
Soviet stance cleared up
MOSCOW - The Kremlin is
willing to discuss medium-range
missiles separately at the Geneva
arms talks, but will not sign an
accord that doesn't settle the
space weapons dispute, a Soviet
spokesman said Thursday.
The Foreign Ministry spokes
man, Gennadiy Gerasimov, dis
cussed, the Soviet Union's arms
control policy after a Soviet
emissary in London appeared to
contradict Mikhail S. Gorba
chev's assessment of the Reyk-
State Cr National
javjk summit and the future of
U.S.-Soviet arms talks.
There have been some conflict
ing signals from the Soviets about
whether they are willing to make
separate agreements on medium
range missiles or would insist on
a link between any arms agree
ments and "Star Wars," the
American plan for a space-based
82nd Ah-borne moves 'en mass'
FORT BRAGG Paratroop
ers readied equipment at Fort
Bragg's heavy-drop rigging site,
while red-hatted parachute
riggers strapped military vehicles
and howitzers onto platforms.
Brig. Gen. Raphael Hallada
checked the progress of rigging
and loading helicopters onto a C5
Galaxy, the world's largest mil
itary transport plane.
Hallada is preparing to lead
one of the largest peacetime
operations the 82nd Airborne
Division has ever undertaken: the
mobilization and deployment of
the entire division.
Cobey, Price spent less than received
By N1CKI WEISENSEE
Republican Rep. Bill Cobey
leads Democrat David Price in
campaign spending, and both
candidates have spent less than
they have raised this quarter,
according to the State Board of
Cobey has spent $177,620 and
raised $180,286, and Price has
spent $171,635 and raised
$ 197,697, the board reported. The
quarter lasted from July 1 to Sept.
30. The reports were due
Margaret Lawton, press secre
tary for Price, anticipates more
fund raising from now until the
election. The money is targeted
mainly for commercials, she said.
John King, campaign manager
for Cobey, said the campaign will
"probably spend everything I can
raise" in the next few weeks.
Price has raised $529,846 since
he began his campaign on April
30, 1985, and has spent $484,635.
Cobey began his campaign on
Jan. I, 1985, and has raised
$594,693 and spent $546,051,
according to Federal Elections
Commission and State Board of
Both Lawton and King said the
amount of spending has been
average. "It's unfortunate that
campaigns in general are so
expensive," Lawton said.
King said he leels the amount
spent by Cobey ha: been "less
than in 1982, more than in 1984,
but there was no primary in 1984.
For a congressional race with a
good challenger like Price, it's
been about normal."
Both candidates have had
financial problems. Price has
taken out a $45,000 loan he
guaranteed with a second mort
gage on his home. He still owed
a little over half before the reports
were due Wednesday, according
to The (Raleigh) News and
Cobey still owes Bedford print
ing over $15,000 from his 1982
campaign. King said. However,
$5,000 to $6,000 of the debt has
been paid off.
Campaign spending for the
third quarter two years ago was
more lopsided. Ike Andrews, the
Democratic 4th District candi
date in 1984, spent only $20,215,
while Cobey spent $1 12,595.
Superpowers won't have time to talk
once strike is launched, official says
By FRED PATTERSON
The arms race between the United
States and the Soviet Union has
escalated to the point where the two
nations will no longer have the
luxury of negotiating for several
hours before striking at one another,
an arms control expert told about
;60 people in the Hanes Art Center
The arms race has been going on
since the end of World War II,
Thomas Hirschfeld said. It has
undergone a great change since 1945,
when the leaders of both nations
could launch a strike against the
other allowing its leaders time to
consider and negotiate, since it took
anywhere from 10 to 18 hours for
the strike to be delivered.
Hirschfeld is a member of the
Committee for National Security
and has served as a member of the
State Department's Foreign Service
in Cambodia, Germany, Austria and
Switzerland. He has also been
deputy assistant director of arms
He gave a summary of the devel
opment of strategic arsenals since the
war, describing the use of rocketry
and its progress, and "Operation
Paper Clip," in which the United
States and the Soviet Union brought
German rocket-propulsion experts
into their own camps after World
War II. With the addition of the
rocket-powered ballistic missile,
negotiations between the two super
powers entered a new age, Hirschfeld
"In the 1960s it became clear that
with their increased accuracy ballis
tic missiles might become targets
themselves," he said. "What both
superpowers did to avoid this built
in vulnerability was to put their
strategic arsenals to sea.
"With our greater technology we
were able to opt for a system of
smaller, more accurate missiles. The
Russians characteristically designed
their les accurate missiles to carry
a larger payload."
The advent of missiles that are able
to carry multiple warheads brought
the United States to a new position
that of being out-supplied,
Hirschfeld said. This realization
prompted the United States to
initiate the SALT I talks.
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