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Serving the students and the University community since 1893
'.Copyright 1987 fie Day Tar Heef
Volume 95, Issue 92
Monday, November 9, 1987
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
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By CHRIS SPENCER
Assistant Sports Editor
DURHAM Amazing. Simply
Like a Jimmy Valvano classic, the
UNC men's soccer team rebounded
from a two-goal deficit Sunday to
defeat N.C. State 4-3 in overtime in
the finals of the ACC Men's Soccer
Tournament before a crowd of 5,985
at Duke Soccer Stadium.
The Tar Heels won their first ACC
title since 1966, and will receive their
first NCAA tournament berth in 19
years. Their record now stands at 17
4, while the Wolfpack, who beat
Maryland 1-0 in a shootout Friday
night to get to the final, fell to 14-
UNC avenges loss
When freshman forward and tour
nament MVP Derrick Missimo's
four-yard blast ripped the Wolfpack
net with one minute left in the first
overtime, the Tar Heels had com
pleted an incredible comeback. But
it took a long time to get to the
UNC came out very aggresive at
the start of the match. With just 5:23
gone, senior captain David Smyth
took a direct kick 20 yards from the
Instead of sending the ball into the
goal area, Smyth pushed it across the
field to Dino Megaloudis, who sent
the ball in to Marc Buffin. Buffin then
deflected the ball from eight yards
past Wolfpack goalkeeper Kris Peat
into the right corner of the net.
But the Tar Heels lost their aggres
sive style after that, and it didn't
return until late in the second hah0.
Only 50 seconds after the UNC goal,
Tab Ramos drilled a direct kick that
Tar Heel goalkeeper Darren Royer
dived to block. But Tom Clark was
there for the rebound, and his point
blank blast evened the score.
State kept up the pressure through
out the half. With 21 minutes to play,
See STATE page 9
UNC sophomore assaiuitted.
UNC midfielder Dino T.legaloudis dives to slap the ball away Sunday in the Tar Heels' 4-3 overtime victory
By JEAN LUTES
A UNC sophomore was assaulted
early Sunday morning by an uniden
tified black man in the basement of
the Beta Theta Pi fraternity house.
The 19-year-old woman was
checked into the emergency room of
N.C. Memorial Hospital at 7:09 a.m.
Sunday and released at 2:30 p.m. after
being tested and treated for bruises,
hospital officials said. She sustained
no internal injuries and was not
robbed or raped.
Chapel Hill police said Sunday that
the incident had been reported but
would not release any information,
about it until today." '
No one has been arrested in
connection with the incident, police
A source who asked to remain
unidentified said the incident hap
pened at about 3:30 a.m. or 4 a.m.
Sunday in the basement of the Beta
house at 114 S. Columbia St. The
victim had gone downstairs alone to
use the bathroom when the man
"It was not any of the Betas," the
source said. "It just happened to
happen in the Beta house. Nobody
knows how he (the attacker) got into
the house, and no one knows where
After the attack, the woman made
her way upstairs and was found by
two fraternity members, who took her
home. The desk assistant on duty at
her residence hall called the area
director and the police, and the
woman was taken to the hospital.
The woman did not recognize the
man who attacked her, and she does
not remember all the details of the
attack, the source said. Fraternity
members also do not know where the
man came from, the source said.
Beta fraternity members said Sun
day night that they did not know
enough about the incident to com
ment on it.
Assistant University Editor Kristen
Gardner contributed to this story.
AIDS: scientists attempt to control a modem plagime
Editor's note: This week is North
Carolina AIDS Awareness Week.
By SHARON KEBSCHULL
Replicating by using the genetic
pattern of a healthy cell, this cylin
drical retrovirus has killed more than
20,000 people. It has spawned legis
lation and lawsuits, anger, xenopho
bia and misunderstanding. Yet it can't
be seen by the naked eye.
AIDS, Acquired Immune Defi
ciency Syndrome, first surfaced in
1981 in several seemingly healthy gay
men. As of September, doctors had
diagnosed 41,000 people with AIDS,
90 percent of them gay or bisexual
men and intravenous drug users,
Monday: Defining the virus
Tuesday: Tracing its origin
Wednesday: One man's story
Thursday: Teaching the risks
Friday: The politics of AIDS
according to figures released by
Surgeon Gen. C. Everett Koop. More
than 1 ,600 people contracted the virus
through heterosexual contact.
AIDS is sometimes called the
modern plague; scientists predict
more than 270,000 people will
develop the disease by 1992. Now,
only 15 percent of the people who
contract the disease will live longer
than three years, according to statis
tics from the U.S. Centers for Disease
"It's not likely that we can com
pletely stop (AIDS), but we can limit
it," said Dr. Bernard Branson, an
instructor on infectious diseases at
Johns Hopkins University in
The Human Immunodeficiency
Virus or HIV, which causes AIDS,
works by damaging the immune
system, leaving the body vulnerable
to infections and cancers. It is not
the virus that kills the person, but
the diseases that attack while the
body's defenses are down.
Research shows that direct or
intimate contact with infected body
fluids, mainly blood, semen and
vaginal secretions, is the only way to
transmit the disease.
Unsafe sex practices, especially
anal sex, which often draws blood,
and sex without a condom, increase
the risk of getting AIDS. Sharing
needles with an infected person and
receiving an infected blood transfu
sion also heighten the risks. Children
born to or nursed by an infected
mother can develop AIDS.
HIV carriers cannot infect others
through casual contact such as
handshakes, hugs or casual kissing.
People who donated or received
blood after 1985 are unlikely to be
infected, since blood banks use sterile
needles and test all samples, said Tom
Starcher, a statistician with the CDC
The test for HIV in donated blood
is 99.8 percent accurate, said Chuck
Fallis, public affairs specialist with
To fight the disease, the body
produces antibodies. Scientists test
for the presence of antibodies to
determine whether someone has been
But a positive antibody test is not
a sure indication of AIDS. It merely
indicates the presence of HIV, which
can remain inactive.
If a person tests positive for HIV,
doctors perform a second blood test,
the Western Blot, to confirm the
results. Although a person with HIV
may not develop AIDS, he or she
can infect another, who may develop
The first move doctors make after
a patient tests positive is to make sure
that the patient realizes he or she can
infect others, said Myron Cohen
UNC assistant professor of medicine.
From there, patients are put on a scale
of progression, with someone who is
totally asymptomatic at the bottom
of the scale. However, these scales are
imperfect, Cohen said, because new
research changes the scale.
See AIDS page 5
Tisers kick UNC out of ACC
picture with late ffielt
By JAMES SUROWIECKI
The North Carolina defense was
steadfast and the Clemson offense
was generous. Unfortunately for the
Tar Heels, the UNC offense appre
ciated neither of those qualities
Thanks to North Carolina's scor
ing ineptitude, four Tiger fumbles
became just 10 points, and Clemson
kicker David Treadwell was given the
chance to hit a last-minute 30-yard
field goal. He did so with ease, leading
the Tigers past the Tar Heels, 13-10.
- The loss dropped UNC to 5-4
overall and 3-2 in the ACC. Clemson
moved to 8-1 and 5-1.
But the biggest ramification of the
numbing loss wasn't the impact it had
on the team's records, at least not
directly. Rather, the win seemed to
seal Clemson's claim to the ACC title,
which would be its fourth in seven
years, and to guarantee that the Tar
Heels will once again fall short in their
pursuit of the elusive conference
crown. UNC last won the ACC in
1980, as the Tar Heels went unde
feated in the conference.
: The key factors in the Tiger victory
Saturday were Clemson's ability to
move the ball on the ground and,
most importantly, the success the
Tigers had in shutting down the Tar
Heel offense. UNC gained just 233
yards against the stingy Clemson
defense, and ran 16 fewer plays than
the Tigers. And so, even though
Tigers' last drive
Clemson backs coughed the ball up
four times, the Tiger turnovers never
became Tar Heel points.
Defensively, though, UNC played
a tremendous game, causing the
quartet of turnovers and stiffening
when the Tigers neared the goal line.
The Clemson offense rolled up 366
yards, but few of them came within
the Tar Heel 20.
"You've got to give North Carolina
a lot of credit," Tiger quarterback
Rodney Williams said. "They did a
great job of hitting our backs hard
and making them fumble, and mak
ing us not do exactly what we wanted
to do because they were so physical."
Clemson scored just one touch
down Saturday, and that came on a
blown coverage. But early in the
game, it looked as if the Tigers might
find the end zone a rather familiar
Clemson took the opening kickoff
and drove quickly downfield, staying
primarily on the ground. There was
a foreshadowing of things to come
(as there is in any respectable adven
ture story), when on third-and-three
from the Tiger 40, fullback Tracy
Johnson blasted over the right side
to pick up four yards and a first down.
Johnson would finish with 124 yards
on the day, and would be the main
horse for Clemson during its game
Three plays later, the Tigers
revealed another portentous play, as
Williams rolled left and flicked a
gorgeous pitch to trailing back Terry
Allen, who darted up the sideline and
then cut back into the field for a 13
yard gain. But the drive ended at the
UNC 21, where on fourth-and-one
Johnson tried to go right and was
stuffed by Reuben Davis.
The Tar Heels responded in fine
fashion, putting together a 11 -play
drive that ended in a 47-yard field
goal attempt that Kenny Miller just
barely missed right. Interestingly
enough, tailback Eric Starr touched
the ball on each of the first seven plays
of that drive.
On Clemson's next possession,
Allen was hit deep in the backfield
by Norris Davis and fumbled, and
Antonio Goss fell on the ball. Starr
was in on two of the three plays of
UNC's ensuing drive, which went
nowhere. And then he was on the
bench for the rest of the game.
He was there because sophomore
Torin Dorn, the much-ballyhooed
but seldom-seen tailback, emerged
from the shadows cast by his ankle
injury and turned in an impressive
performance, rushing 19 times for 92
yards. On Dora's first play from
scrimmage, he swept right and broke
around end for six yards, and one
play later he managed to turn a loser
of a play into a 7-yard gain by force
of will. As the evening wore on, he
See CLEMSON page 10
Tina Turner opens her concert with "What You
Get Is What You See." See review, page 5.
scheduled to begin
on parking deck
By HELEN JONES
Construction on the $12.2 million parking deck near
Craige Residence Hall is scheduled to begin early next
summer, according to Tom Shumate, the University's
The present model, submitted about a week ago by
the Winston-Salem architectural firm Hammill Walters
and Associates, is a five-story, rectangular deck with an
estimated 1,600-vehicle capacity, Shumate said.
He said the plans will probably change somewhat
before construction begins, but this model will be
presented to the Faculty Buildings and Grounds
Committee at a meeting at the end of November.
Gene Swecker, UNC's associate vice chancellor for
facility management, said construction will last 12 to 18
months, and he expects the deck to be ready for use
by the end of the 1989 fall semester.
John Gardner, UNC's transportation planner, said 500
to 550 parking spaces probably would be available for
students in the deck.
He estimated that permits will cost between $200 and
$300, similar to the price for parking in the existing decks
near N.C. Memorial Hospital.
Gardner said the Washington, D.C.-based engineering
firm of DeLeuw, Cather and Company will begin a study
on parking pricing in a few weeks.
Presently, the average price for a good student parking
place is about $100, Gardner said. He said he thinks
a demand for the more expensive permits will remain,
judging from the number of BMWs and new cars he
said he sees on campus.
"Whether or not it's fair to charge that much for a
permit is another question," Gardner said. "We're not
in it for a profit."
See PARKING page 4
For that tired, rundown feeling, try jaywalking. Farmer's Almanac