A Glimpse Into Darkness
March 28-29, 1982
Page 2--Sunday, March 28. 1982-The Michiaan Daily
Complied from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Nixon lauded in Morocco
Sunday, March 28
"WE SHALL NEVER FORGET:
TUVIAH FRIEDMAN, Director of the
Institute of Documentation for the Investigation
of Nazi War Crimes (Haifa and Jerusalem)
"VOICES FROM THE
Songs: Cantor Chaim Najman (Shaarey Zedek)
Artwork: Barry Avedon (E.M.U.)
Frithjof Bergmann (Prof. of Philosophy)
Ernest Fontheim (Research Physicist)
9 "WHAT WAS THE CHURCH
DOING DURING THE NAZI
BURTON NELSON, Prof. of Theology
and Ethics, North Park Theological
Monday, March 2
Sponsored by: Michigan Student Assembly, B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, Office
of Ethics and Religion, Beth Israel! Congregation, Program in
Judaic Studies, St. Mary's Student Chapel, Temple Beth Emeth,
First Unitarian Universalist Church of Ann Arbor, Lord of Light
Lutheran Church, Chabad House.
On your Colege Ring
RABAT, Morocco- It was classic Richard Nixon: beaming, arms spread
wide above his head and hollering "hasta luego!" to enthusiastic crowds
during a week-long visit that ended yesterday.
Murmurs of "That's Nixon" spread quickly through every town he visited.
By Wednesday, according to U.S. Embassy estimates, 75,000 people had
gathered outside the 69-year-old former president's hotel in Marrakech and
security people had to call the governor for help.
For four days in Marrakech, Nixon plunged into excited crowds to hold
babies and squeeze the palms of people who told him in a dozen languages:
"You should still be president."
Weinberger ends Japan talks
TOKYO- U.S. Defense Secretary Caspar Weinberger ended talks with top
Japanese officials yesterday without getting what he came for-a promise of
a substantial increase in Japanese defense spending.
But a senior American official who took part in the two days of talks said
"we made a lot of progress" toward Weinberger's goal.
"I think there's a recognition (by the Japanese government) that there is a
need to continue" boosting Japan's military outlays, said the official, who
briefed reporters on the talks but asked that he not be identified.
Protests spread inside Israel
TEL AVIV, Israel- Thousands of Israelis demonstrating in support of
West Bank Arabs unfurled the Palestinian flag in Tel Aviv yesterday and
clashed with police as nine days of protests in the occupied territories spread
into Israel proper.
Hundreds of Arab youths in Israel also clashed with troops in Nazareth
and Arab Israelis announced plans for general strike to protest Israeli rule
in the West Bank.
In the West Bank itself, troops clashed with rock-throwing Palestinians in
Nablus, whose popular mayor was dismissed by military authorities on
Population, environment may
jeopardize world economy
WASHINGTON- Unless the world starts doing a better job of controlling
population growth, soil erosion and other environmental problems, the stan-
dard of living for all nations could plummet in the remainder of this century,
according to a new study issued yesterday.
The Worldwatch Institute, a non-profit research organization, said
declining economic standards already are being seen ,in parts of Africa,
South and Central America and the Middle East as the resource base is
UAW, AMC resume talks
DETROIT- Contract talks resumed yesterday evening between the
United Auto Workers and American Motors Corp. with a UAW official
acknowledging some "sticky problems" standing in!ithe way of agreement
on an employee investment plan.
AMC wanted its 14,000 hourly workers to invest 10 percent of future wage
and benefit increases to generate about $150 million for its product develop-
The automaker promised to repay the money at 10 percent interest star-
ting next year.
"We don't have any problem with the principle of an investment plan,"
Majerus said. "But we have to make sure the numbers match up." AMC lost
about $146 million last year and its sales have plummeted about 50 percent
The company recently announced it would discontinue about five models.
AMC plans later this year to introduce a Renault-designed auto and a
newly designed Jeep vehicle in 1983. Renault owns 46 percent of the com-
Rank-and-file ratification was expected to begin later in the week with
results known by April 11.
Daiy rnoo Dy tobJNSN"
Swinging into spring
First-year law student Steve Kroll gets into the swing of things by practicing
his drive in the Law Quadrangle yesterday.
Guerrilla offensives rock
Salvador's election eve
See your Jostens' Representative.
MAR. 29-APRIL 2
11-4 "UNION STOP"
Michigan Union ....
(Continued from Page 1)
coastal town of Puerto Parada after
three hours of fighting Friday, took four
soldiers prisoner and held the town
through the night, Radio Venceremos
said, Travelers from the town said at
least three soldiers were killed and four
A Defense Ministry spokesman, Col.
Eusebio Coto, said army troops were
trying to recapture Yoloaiguin and Puer-
to Parada but gave no details 6f
fighting. He said he had no reports of a
rebel occupation of Meanguera.
AN EXPLOSION followed by
shooting was heard Friday night near
the central market in the capital, San
Salvador, and residents said four people
were killed. But traffic in the city was
normal yesterday and the market
bustled despite broadcast guerrilla
threats to shoot at vehicles.
But the big cities remained under-
control of the junta the gerrrillas want
to topple, but the Election Commission
head, Jorge Bustamante, said rebels
put up signs reading: "Vote in the mor-
ning and you'll be dead in the after-
Bustamante estimated about 700,000
Salvadorans will vote despite guerrilla
threats, the displacements brought
about by 2 years of war, and peoples'
distrust built up over half a century of
ESTIMATES of the number of
eligible voters range from 1 million to-
1.5 million. There have been no new
voter-rolls for this election and
Salvadorans only need a government
ID card to cast their ballots.
"I see no way that they (dishonest
politicians) could steal this election
without our knowing it," said Richard
Scammon, an election specialist who is
on the eight-member U.S. team.
Scammon said the Salvadoran
government had designed procedures
to prevent double voting, assure a fair
count and provide quick tabulations.
AT POLLING places, a voter's finger
will be marked with invisible ink that
can be seen under ultraviolet light to
prevent voting more than once.
Sen. Nancy Kassebaum (R-Kan.) the
head of the U.S. delegation, said the
team would check the length of time
spent in lines at polling places, possible
harassment, the procedures for voting
and the counting of the ballots.
THE VOTING is for a 60-seat assem-
bly that will write a new constitution
and choose an interimh president. 'The
current junta is led by Christian
Democratic leader Jose Napoleon
Duarte. His main opponent in the
voting is former Maj. Roberto
d'Aubuisson of the rightist Republican
* bie 3idtgzrn 19atIu
Vol. XCII, No. 140
Sunday, March 28, 1982
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