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October 30, 1983 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-10-30

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Eclipse Jazz presents Jaco Pastorius and Word of Mouth featuring
Michael Stern on guitar at 8 and 10:30 p.m. at the University Club in the
Michigan Union. Pastorius has toured and performed with Weather Report
and Joni Mitchell and is considered to be one of the most influential electric
bassists in the history of the instrument. Tickets are $12.50.
Cinema II - Soboteur, 7 p.m., Foreign Correspondent, 9 p.m., Angell
Aud. A.
Cinema Guild - Come Back, Little Sheba, 7 p.m., The Rainmaker, 8:45
p.m., Lorchl
Hill St.-- That's Entertainment, 7 & 9:30 p.m.
Mediatrics - Outland, 7 & 9 p.m., MLB 4.
Performance Network - Dangerous Times, 6:30 p.m., 408 W. Washington.
School of Music - Music voice recital with Mira Radakovich, 6 p.m.,
Recital Hall.
Webern Centennial Lecture - Recital - Pianist Robert Conway with
violin, cello, clarinet and tenor saxophone, 8 p.m., First Unitarian Univer-
salist Church, 1917 Washtenaw.
Ark - Labyris, folk, blues, rock and originals, 8 p.m., 1421 Hill.
Comfort Inn - Louis Johnson and Friends, jazz, Comfort Inn, 2800
Jackson Road.
Lutheran Campus Ministry - Workshop for reformation, 10:30 a.m.;
student supper and Halloween event, 6p.m., S. Forest at Hill.
American Baptist Campus Foundation - classes for students, 11:15 a.m.,
First Baptist Church; student meal, 6 p.m., 502 E. Huron.
Undergraduate Philosophy Club - discussion on Utilitarianism, 8 p.m.,
2220 Angell Hall.
St. Andrews Church - information meeting for volunteers interested in
working at shelter for the homeless, 2 p.m., Rainbow Room, St. Andrews
Church, 306 N. Division.
Women's Athletics - Field Hockey, Michigan vs. Ohio State, 10 a.m.,
Ferry Field.
Kayak Club - In-pool open house, 10 a.m., NCRB.
Young People's Theater Gala Benefit Night - celebration of eighth birth-
day with State Sen. Lana Pollack (D-Ann Arbor), and Ann Arbor Mayor
Louis Belcher, 6 p.m., Canterbury House, 218 N. Division.
New Jewish Agenda - Hunger coalition breakfast, 7 a.m., St. Andrews
Church, corner of Division and Catherine; information brunch, 11 a.m., 206
W. Madison.

tightens its
grip on
(Continued from page 1)
bassador to Barbados, Ivan Cesar Mar-
tinez, told reporters in Bridgetown.
HE SAID there were 638 Cubans in
U.S. custody in Grenada and another 85
at the Cuban embassy in St. George's.
"Perhaps a very tiny number of five,
six or seven went into the mountains,"
Martinez said.
The claim that the Cubans were in the
mountains was made Friday by
American Vice Admiral Joseph Metcalf
III. American vice admiral.
"Grenadian opposition has collapsed
they cut and ran," Metcalf said. The
Cubans are the ones that stood their
ground and made it difficult."
HE SAID the seven-nation invasion
force controlled the island's two airpor-
ts at Point Salines and Pearls and the
capital city of St. George's.
A spokesman for a U.S. emergency
aid and relief team estimated at least
800 Grenadians fled their homes to
avoid the fighting and said 1,000 pounds
of food was airlifted to feed them.
In Cuba yesterday, President Fidel
Castro proposed that his envoy in
Grenada meet the U.S. military com-
mander to arrange to interview cap-
tured Cubans and to bring them home
along with the bodies of their slain
In a statement signed by Castro,
Cuba said that Spain and Colombia -
who offered to arrange the evacuation
of Cubans from Grenada - carried the
Cuban request to Grenada.
THE COUNTRIES "asked the U.S.
government that the Cuban am-
bassador in Grenada be put in contact
with the commander of U.S. forces in
order to discuss the forms of evacuation
of the personnel," the Castro statement
The communique said that the
Cuban government still did not know
exactly how many dead and wounded
their forces suffered in the fighting.

The Michigan Daily, Sunday, October 30, 1983 - age 3,-

Panelists at the Voice of Reason conference at the Law Quad yesterday said there was a vast difference between Jerry
Falwell-style morality and the Constitution's separation of church and state.
Morality is not religion -- prof."

"Morality," as it is sometimes defined by the political
Right, took a beating yesterday at the Voice of Reason's con-
ference on "The Morality of the Constitution," held at the
Law Quad.
"I am sick of hearing the assumption that morality is
organized religion," said Sylvia Hacker, a professor in the
Schools of Nursing and Public Health, who was one of the
featured speakers. Hacker suggested that a better definition
of morality would be "teaching good to citizens."
SEVERAL SPEAKERS lashed out at the notion of prayer
in public schools. The Rev. Ken Phifer, of the First
Unitarian-Universalist Church of Ann Arbor, said that "the
place of religion is clearly to me outside of the state," He said
that religion, in terms of its ethical beliefs and not its history,
should not be mixed with education.
"Religion should have a kind of diversity - the right to op-
pose, to question," Phifer said. "And all kinds of religions
should have the freedom (to practice). ...but I object to
(prayer in schools) and protest against it.
Edd Doerr, the national executive director of the Voice of
Reason said that groups such as the Moral Majority, when
they argue for prayer in schools, are saying that "America's

churches, synagogues, and families are so incompetent they
need (schools) to help stabilize their religion."
IN HIS SPEECH, Doerr also said a crucial issue in near
future will be the naming of new justices to the Supreme
Court. Several of the justices are nearing retirement, an-
d President Reagan may have the opportunity to name their
replacements, even if he doesn't serve a second term.
Doerr named a potential Reagan appointee, presently as
Washington D.C. Court of Appeals judge, who Doerr said
believes "that freedom of speech and press in the First
Amendment only applies to direct, overt, political speech -
no other kind is protected." Doerr said people have a false
perception that the "Radical Right" doesn't have the
political clout it did several years ago, suggesting that group
still may have a significant impact on future public policy.
Other speakers at the all-day conference included Harold
Norris from the Detroit College of Law; the Rev. Scott
Stephen of the Westminster Presbyterian Church in Jackson;
Howard Simon, director of the Michigan branch of the
American Civil Liberties Union; and Rabbi Sherwin Wine, a
founder of the Voice of Reason.

Speakers hit U.S. foreign policy

The University Symphony Orchestra, led by director Gustav Meier,
presents the annual Halloween concert at 9 p.m. at Hill Auditorium. The
program will include works by Tschaikovsky, Haydn, Humperdinck, J.
Williams, Liszt, and Berlioz. Also on hand will be magician Franz Harary,
soprano Juoia Pedigo, music Prof. Louis Nagel and student guest-
conductors. The concert is free and open to the public.
Japanese Studies - Red Beard, 7 p.m., Lorch.
Guild House - Poetry readings with Raymond Stocke and Stephen Dun-
ning, 8 p.m., 802 Monroe.
Ark - Fred Small, 8 p.m., 1421 Hill.
Computing Center - Forrest Hartman, "Intro to TEXTFORM, Pt. III,"
165 BSAD.
Chemistry Department - Thomas Fehlner, "A Boron Chemist's View of
Cluster Chemistry: Intimate Relationships Between Iron & Boron," 4 p.m.,
1200 Chemistry Building.
Afroamerican & African Studies - Open forum with People's Republic of
Benin Ambassador Guy L. Hazoume, 2-3:30 p.m., 407 Lorch.
Michigan Historical Linguistics Circle Talks, - William Baxter, "Color
Terms in Homeric Greek," Stephen Dworkin, "From -ir to -icer: The Loss of
Old Spanish Deadjectival Verb in -ir," 8 p.m., West Conference Room,
Near Eastern & North Africans - Brown bag with Richard Cleaver,
"Elements of a Comprehensive Peace Settlement in the Middle East," noon,
Lane Hall Common Room.
Law School - Paul Weiler, "Judges & Rights in a Democracy," 4 p.m., 120
Hutchins Hall.
Program on Studies in Religion - Hans Kung, "Between Heaven & Hell,"
8p.m., Rackham Auditorium.
Michigan Association of School Psychologists - Samuel Meisels, "Kin-
dergarten Developmental Screening: What Works and What Doesn't," 11:15
p.m. Briarwood HIlton.
English Department - Hugh Witemeyer, "Pound and Whitman," 4 p.m.,
East Conference Room, Rackham.
Natural Resources Club - Slide presentation, "Natural Resource Job
Opportunities in the Peace Corps," noon, 1028 Dana.
SACUA - 3 p.m., 4025 Fleming.
Ann Arbor FLOC Support Group - 7:30 p.m., 308 E. William.
Christian Science Organization -7:15 p.m., Room D, Michigan League.
Tae Kwon Do Club-5-7 p.m., CCRB Martial Arts Room.
CEW - "Reading Effectiveness and Study Skills.
Eating Disorder Self-Help Groups - 7:30-9:30 p.m., Human Growth Cen-
ter, 2002 Hogback; Classroom Eight, St. Joseph's Hospital.
Lesbian Network -7 p.m., 802 Monroe.

(Continued from page 1)
used to using the Marines It is this that
will lead to nuclear war. But I'm not
saying that this -is a probable scenario.
However, it will be in an attempt to
crush a revolution in a foreign country,
which they will blame on the Soviet
Union," that will cause a nuclear war to
be launched.
"We need action against war and not
just sentiment. We need to be able to
demonstrate and strike against the
war," Pulley said.
The United States in its attempts to
democratize other nations, Pulley said,
is becoming more and more like the
Latin American nations they are trying
to convert.
PULLEY CALLED for the U.S. to
stop its "imperialistic practices" in
Latin America, Grenada and the
Caribbean, and to attend to the in-
justices within this country such as
unemployment and racism.
"These people have a right to deter-
mine their own affairs," Pulley said.
"No one in Grenada invited the U.S.
In other teach-in seminars yesterday,
William Vigil of the Nicaraguan Em-
bassy and Alberto Arene, a represen-
tative from El Salvador's leftist
Democratic Revolutionary Front along
with Cynthia Arnson, a specialist on
Latin America, said the U.S. has a
record of stalling and preventing
peaceful negotiations between the U.S.
and Latin American countries.
IT IS CONGRESS which required the
president to appoint Richard Stone to
visit these nations and to act as a
negotiator, not the Reagan ad-
ministration, Arnson said. "The ad-
ministration still has not abandoned the
Malicious Intent

'The danger of nuclear war comes from the
UrS.tying to prevent other countries from
determining their own destiny.'
- Andrew Pulley, 1980 Socialist
candidate for president

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military solution," despite opposition
from members of Congress and public
opinion against the use of force, she
Vigil said "There is no real
seriousness (on the part of the ad-
ministration) to solving the problems
politically. Yet we, (the people of
Nicaragua) have stressed finding a
political solution and have taken many
initiatives for dialogue.
Arene agreed that the problems in El
Salvador with the United States "can be
solved through politics and not military
means." '
HOWEVER, Arene said "the gover-
nment of El Salvador and the U.S.
government should meet in one place
before a multinational front and there
must be an exchange of views equally.
Not only a discussion of U.S. security
Other sectors of the community must
participate in this -discussion, he said,
and it should become an international
debate with the goals to achieve peace
and establish the foundations of a-
democratic process."
"We who are fighting in Central
America are willing to talk. We see
there are common objectives," Arene
Arnson suggested that if U.S. citizens
don't agree with the Reagan ad-
ministration foreign policies then they

should write letters to th-ir represen-
tatives in congress. "You nave to pur-
sue every avenue that's available to us
U.S. citizens that will help us influence
U.S. foreign policy."
ARENE AGREED with other teach-
in speakers in concluding that "nobody
will teach us (in Latin America) what is
best for our country. We know what is
best for our country, nobody will teach
us how to make revolution in itself."
One teach-in participant noted that
many of the people attending the event
seemed to be from Detroit and were not
"On a university campus when the
students don't attend something like
this it is unfortunate, especially when
the U.S. has just invaded another coun-
try like Grenada," said Ken Butler of
Detroit. .
Marian Milbauer, a member of the
Latin American Solidarity Committee,
which helped run the teach-in, said that
organizers are "pretty pleased with the
turnout." The unfortunate thing said
Debbie Geis, another LASC member, is
that the people who seem to have come
to the two-day teach-in are the people
who are the most informed on the
issues. This makes for good
discussions, she said, but the goal
behind the teach-in is "to reach the
people who aren't informed."
Lasc members are also hoping they
can reach people at the teach-in so they
can get them to participatge in the
November 12 demonstration in
washington against U.S. intervention in
Latin America and the Caribbean,
Milbauer said.


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