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March 26, 1983 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-03-26

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The Michigan Daily-Saturday, March 26, 1983-Page 7
Freeze movement not led b USSR

contradicting assertions by President
Reagan, has concluded that the Soviet
Union does not "directly control or
manipulate" the U.S. nuclear freeze
In a 29-page intelligence report
released yesterday, the FBI claimed
that the Soviets have used "front"
groups to promote their side of
organizing pro-freeze demonstrations
in the United States.
BUT THE FBI said, "based on in-
formation available to us, we do not
believe the Soviets have achieved a
dominant role in the U.S. peace and
nuclear freeze movements, or that they
directly control or manipulate the
During a speech last October in
Columbus, Ohio, Reagan declared that
the freeze movement was "inspired not
by the sincere, honest people who want

peace, but by some who want the
weakening of America and so are
manipulating many honest and sincere
Asked the identities of the
manipulations, the president added
that he "did not have any Americans in
A MONTH later, Reagan told a news
conference that there was "plenty of
evidence" that the Soviet Union had
capitalized on the freeze movement.
"There is no question about foreign
agents that were sent to help instigate
and help create and keep such a
movement going," he said.
Reagan declined to provide other
details "because I don't discuss in-
telligence matters."
In its report, the FBI depicted the
Soviet role in the peace movement as
much less central than Reagan
suggested, but agreed that the Soviets
had some influence.

"DURING THE past two years, the
Soviet Union has increased its efforts
in the United States to exploit popular
causes such as peace and disar-
mament," the FBI said.
The report, dated March 1983, was
prepared at the request of Rep. Edward
Boland (D-Mass.), chairman of the
House Intelligence Committee. An un-
classified version of the report was
released yesterday by Rep. C.W. Young
(R-Fla), a committee member.
Young said he released the report "so
the American people can have a bet-
ter understanding of the tactics to
which the Soviets will resort to achieve
their goal of world domination."
THE REPORT, the FBI's most com-
prehensive study of alleged Soviet in-
volvement in the U.S. peace movement,
states that:
The Soviet KGB is "attempting to
develop contacts with religious figures
in the United States" and has collected

biographical information on peace ac-
tivists to see if they might be
"vulnerable to recruitment
* The Soviet Union has directed the
World Peace Council to promote a cam-
paign to oppose U.S. deployment of in-
termediate-range nuclear missiles in
" Soviet delegations have toured the
United States under the auspices of the
National Council of American-Soviet
Friendship to attack U.S. positions on
nuclear disarmament;
" The "pro-Soviet" U.S. Peace Coun-
cil "played an important role in the
planning and organization" of the June
12 nuclear disarmament demonstration
in New York, a march that drew an
estimated 750,000 people.


... wants'

"better understanding"

Detroit considered to host,
Democratic. convention

DEARBORN (UPI) - If Detroit
lacks anything as a site for the 1984
Democratic National Convention it is
neither enthusiasm nor hospitality,
selection committee members said
"The thing I like so much about this
place is, by golly, you want us,"
Dorothy Bush, national party secretary
said. "I don't see how any other city
could be more hospitable."

RAY MAJERUS, United Auto
Workers secretary-treasurer and
chairman of the site selection commit-
tee, said he thought the selling cam-
paign "was more intense here."
But Majerus and other members at a
Dearborn news conference were
careful not to favor any city, saying
visits to Washington and Chicago
remain before the choice is made April

The selection committee yesterday
finished a three-day visit to Detroit.
Members earlier toured New York and
San Francisco.
Bush said she was impressed with
everything this week, including what
she saw of the hotel accomodations
which have been considered a
drawback for Detroit because it is un-
clear if they are adequate.

High winds knock two Maine
hikers off tip of Mt. Washington

blast of wind blew two University of
Maine students off the ice-covered
summit of 6,288-foot Mount
Washington, killing one and injuring
the other as they slid 3,000 feet down the
Northeast's highest peak, officials said
Kenneth Hokenson, 23, of Scotia,
N.Y., died of head wounds and Heidar
Kashkooli, 30, of Orono; Maine, was suf-
fering from frostbite and multiple in-
juries at a Berlin hospital yesterday,

Fish and Game Department Sgt. David
Hewitt said.
HOKENSON AND Kashkooli left the
Appalachian Mountain Club hikers'
camp at Pinkham Notch on Monday and
planned to hike to Crawford Notch in
the White Mountain range by today,
Hewitt said.
"They made the summit of Mount
Washington yesterday," the Fish and
Game officer said yesterday. "The
snow was blown clean and it was
covered with very thick, clear ice that
was smooth as glass."

The winds were blowing at 80 mph
with a temperature of 20 degrees,
creating a wind chill factor of minus 70
degrees, Hewitt said. The world's
highest recorded wind gust, 231 mph,
was reported on the mountain in April
"One of them was knocked over by
the wind. We're not sure which one. He
slid into the second person. They both
then slid 3,000 feet down what is known
as The Cone. It has an 800-foot (ver-
tical) drop," the Fish and Game officer

olyyear -
Pope John Paul II kneels at the threshold of St. Peter's Basilica during the
inauguration of the jubilee year marking the 1950th anniversary of Christ's
death yesterday.

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Students band together
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(Conunuea trom rage 1)

Garcia spoke at last week's Regents
meeting, attacking the whole review
process. "There is a question as to
whether the review committee had suf-
ficient expertise, time, or resources to
do its work, and then whether they met
their charges," Garcia said. He also
said he hoped the process of reducing
the school "wouldn't mean
downgrading, thus defeating the pur-
pose of smaller but better."
REBECCA LEARNER, secretary of
the student group, said though the
group formed as a liason committee, it
has become increasingly more active
since the review committee's
proposed cuts were revealed.
"We're involved with informing
students in the School of Education

about what's going on," Learner said,
Learner said the organization also had
committees involved in gathering
names on petitions and staging rallies,
such as one last week before the
Regents meeting.
"The only response to the letters the
group has received thus far has been
from House Speaker Owen. But Owen
gave neither his support nor opposition
to the cut in a letter to Garcia. Instead,
Owen noted that the state had no
jurisdiction over internal University
budget cuts and directed the students to
contact the Regents.
According to spokespersons for all
the state officials involved, letters have
been received in Lansing, but none of
the officials has replied to the Regen-

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