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March 09, 1983 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-03-09

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(Continued from Page 6)
Rea an ca ls freeze

The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, March 9, 1983-Page 7

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ORLANDO, Fla. - Yesterday
President Reagan warned against
'simple-minded appeasement" in the
nuclear arms race with Moscow and
resurrected Cold War rhetoric, saying
communism remains "the focus of evil
in the modern world."
in a hardline speech to a group
Evangelicals, Reagan said it would be
wrong to "ignore the facts of history
and the aggressive impulses of an evil
empire to simply call the arms race a
giant misunderstanding."
"SOME WOULD have us accept them
at their word and accommodate our-
selves to their aggressive impulses,"
said Reagan. "But if history teaches
anything, it teaches: simple-minded
appeasement or wishful thinking about
our adversaries is folly - it means the
betrayal of our past, the squandering of
our freedom," he said, adding the great
issue is not simply the arms race but
"the struggle between right and wrong,
good and evil."
Even as he spoke, the House Foreign
Affairs Committee was approving, 29-8,
a resolution calling for negotiation with
Moscow of an arms freeze.
FREEZE BACKERS and opponents
both rallied near the Capitol.
Reagan spoke before the 41st annual
convention of the National Association of
Evangelicals, which claims a member-
ship of 38,000 churches representing 77
denominations and 3.5 million people.
The speech was intended to repair his
relations with conservative supporters,
and Reagan renewed his commitment
to constitutional amendments
authorizing prayer in public schools
and banning abortion.
But Reagan's address, rewritten at
the last minute, zeroed in on the freeze

'Some would have us accept them at their
word and accommodate ourselves to their
aggressive impulses, but if history teaches
anything, it teaches: simple-minded ap-
peasement or wishful thinking about our
adversaries is folly.'
President Ronald Reagan

proposal, which he declared would only
served to benefit the Soviet Union and
hurt the United States.
REAGAN AIDES acknowledged his
rhetoric in referring to the Soviets was
sharper than any he has used in month,
and spokesman Larry Speakes said the
speech could be viewed as part of a new
drive by the president and his ad-
ministration to underscore the nature
of the Soviet threat in order to sell his
defense policies to constituencies at
home and abroad.
In his speech to the evangelicals, the
president said political opponents are
trying to discard "the tried and time-
tested values upon which our very
civilization is based," and promised
anew to place such social issues as
abortion and school prayer atop the
nation's political agenda.
He also- pledged a court fight in
defense of his teenage birth control
regulation - dubbed the "squeal rule"
by critics - which has been blocked by
a federal judge.

IT WOULD require parents be
notified when teenage girls receive
brith control aids from federally finan-
ced clinics. Reagan called its opposition
"one example of many attempts too
water down traditional values."
"We are going to fight in the courts,"
he said. "The rights of parents and the
rights of family take precedence over
those of Washington-based bureaucrats
and social engineers."
He derided the euphemistic sub-
stitution of the phrase "sexually ac-
tive" for the world "promiscuous."
"Girls termed 'sexually active' -
that has replaced the word
'promiscuous' - are given this help
inorder to prevent illegitimate birth or
abortion," he said.
Reagan, who in recent weeks has in-
tensified efforts to mend ties with the
political and religious right, called
again for a ban on abortion and said he
will send Congress legislation this week
to legalize school prayer, declaring
'Let our children pray."

AP Photo
Several people who took part in a rally Monday in Washington to oppose a
nuclear freeze agreement between the U.S. and the Soviet Union hold signs
during the afternoon demonstration.
1500 in Ala. protest
jailing of 11I blacks

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MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP)-Police,
l under fire for jailing 11 out-of-state
blacks on charges of trying to kill two
white officers, said yesterday that
because of a malfunction there are no
tapes of phone or radio calls during the
incident.
More than 1,500 blacks rallied at a
church Monday night in support of the
suspects, and yesterday a half-dozen
blacks picketed a radio station where a
black disc jockey was fired after
discussing the case on the air.
THE INCIDENT took place Feb. 27
after the two police investigators,
dressed in plain clothes and pursuing a
man they wanted to question, entered a
house full of funeral mourners.
The officers were allegedly assaulted
and one was shot in what police say was
a savage mob attack-a claim hotly
AP Photo disputed by local black leaders, who
of 11 have banded together behind the
ort o suspects.
The policeman who was shot is still
hospitalized, and the mayor visits him
every day.

tiac, Michigan or Warren, Ohio, remain
in jail, unable to make bonds ranging
from $20,000 to $40,000 on charges in-
eluding attempted murder. They in-
clude a Baptist deacon and the brother
of Olympic gold medal hurdler Willie
Davenport.
Police disclosed yesterday that
because of a malfunction that lasted
several hours, they don't have tape
recordings of the calls made during the
incident.
"There is nothing for that part of the
night on the tape," said Police Chief
Charles Swindall. He said the recorder,
which routinely records twoway radio
transmissions and phone calls to
headquarters, failed for an unknown
reason.
Attorneys for the suspects say the
plainclothers officers failed to identify
themselves, uttered racial slurs and
fired at the man, who had committed
no crime, as he raced into the house.
All 11 suspects are charged with at-
tempted murder, kidnapping and rob-
bery. The men are charged with two
counts of each, and the women with one
count of each.

Reverend John Alford of Montgomery gestures to a crowd of more than 1,500 at a church 1
out-of-state blacks accused of trying to kill two Alabama police officers.
Arson suspected in blaze

Monday night in supp

. . . I

Join the
Daily Sports Staff

THE SUSPECTS, all from Pon-

(Continued from Page 1)
although the test results aren't back
from the lab, it looks as if gasoline or
some other fuel was used in the fire.
Law Quad building Director Diane
Nafranowicz said most of the damage
to the room was smoke damage, and
that she expects that the room would be
completely overhauled by the end of the
week. House residents were evacuated
after the fire but had moved back in by
late yesterday morning.
According to friends and dorm
residents, there are several possible
reasons why someone might have wan-
ted to start a fire in Picozzi's room.
Some said that Picozzi has had
problems getting along with other law
school students.
PICOZZI IS also resented by other
law students because law professors of-
ten allow him extra time on written
tests, Frizzell said. Picozzi had the top
of two fingers amputated when he was

younger, making it difficult for him to
write.
One Law Quad resident, who asked
not to be identified, said that while "No
one would want to murder (Picozzi).
he wasn't well liked."
Picozzi's parents flew in from Pit-
tsburgh, Pa. and spent the day with
their son, who is listed in fair condition
at University Hospital. They said that
in addition to the external burns, he
also suffered burns in his lungs and
throat from inhaling smoke.
"I don't have any idea why anyone
could do anything so malicious," said
Picozzi's father Vincent.

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