Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Thursday, November 3, 1983
WASHINGTON (AP) - Top network
representatives yesterday assailed a
ban on news coverage of the U.S. in-
vAtion of Grenada, with a CBS
executive calling the policy "the dawn
of- new era of censorship."
CBS News President Edward Joyce
told Congress the Reagan ad-
ministration resorted to "unpreceden-
t0'd censorship" and "introduced a new
reJtionship with the press, a relation-
ship virtually unknown in U.S. history."
TESTIFYING before a House
Judiciary subcommittee, Joyce said
journalists posed no threat to the
scurity of the invasion or the lives of
UIS. troops. His view was shared by
sliior comrentator John Chancellor of
NBC, and ABC senior correspondent
"I am seriously concerned that we
may indeed be witnessing the dawn of a
new era of censorship, of manipulation
of the press, of considering the media
the handmaiden of government to sp-
oon-feed the public with government-
approved informaton," Joyce said.
The hearing, conducted by the sub-
committee on courts, civil liberties, and
the administration of justice, was the
first of a series on the conflict between
the need for information and national
THE INVASION began at dawn last
See CENSORSHIP, Page 3
I.S. an nounces troop
reductions in Grenada
(Continued from page I)
The embassy had been cordoned by
U.s. personnel, consistent with the
governor general's action and in con-
suttation with him for the security of
er bassy personnel pending their
return to Cuba," Speakes said.
$PEAKES SAID Scoon also had
mode similar requests that Soviet and
Libyan Embassy personnel leave the
island, but he said he had no infor-
mation that U.S. forces had surrounded
The White House spokesman refused
to -speculate on whether U.S. forces
mijht be used to enforce Scoon's evic-
tion order against the Cubans.
we are in consultation with the
governor general, and at the moment
and action that we would take at the
governor general's request remains a
hypothetical situation," Speakes said.
KPEAKES SAID the Cuban wounded,
accompanied by Cuban medical per-
sonnel and an international Red Cross
comhmittee, had been scheduled to be
transported aboard an American C-130
aiicraft from Grenada to Barbados,
where they-would be transferred to a
D(-8 plane chartered by the Red Cross
for the remainder of their flight to
Speakes said the Red Cross was
making separate arrangements for the
return of Cuban dead but said he did not
know how many Cubans had been killed
on Grenada. He did say, however, that
it was his understanding that the dead
were being buried on Grenada pending
arrangement for transportation of their
As for the personnel still inside the
Cuban Embassy, Speakes said the
United States had offered free passage
through U.S. lines and exit from
Grenada for any Cubans who wished to
leave, but he said so far none but the
wounded and the women and children
who had left today had agreed to go.
SPEAKES ALSO said the United
States'is now working on arrangements
to get some 600 Cubans captured in the
fighting back to Cuba.
"Our first priority was to deal with
the question of the wounded," Speakes
said. "Now, we are able to deal with
those who are able-bodied and we will
try to return them as soon as we can
work out the technical arrangements.','
Fifty-seven Cuban wounded in Grenada are airlifted from Grenada to Bar-
bados yesterday on their return home to Havana.
'U' black enrollment drops
(Continued from page 1) tract minority students," he said.
graduate students has gone down. "There certainly has been no
DUDERSTADT also cited the fact relaxation in the efforts (to attract
that many of the black students minority students but I think we have to
recruited by the University come from work harder to keep up.,
inner-city high schools as a con- "It's quite low. It is a low number,"
tributing factor to declining black said Black Student Union member Paul
enrollment. He said many black Fleuranges, a Residential College
students from these high schools find it senior. "It's kind of to be expected," he
difficult to adjust to the high level of said attributing the decline to a
competition at the University's decrease in financial aid and to a
engineering school. general decline in overall enrollment at
"It's much more difficult for a the University.
student from a Detroit high school to
come up to speed," Duderstadt said.
"The University is seen as a 'very
tough academic place,' " E r ickson
said, because of that, black students
from inner-city high schools are often
hesitant to attend the University.
BUT ERICKSON said the University
has not relaxed its efforts to recruit
"We're running up to our ears all the
time in various approaches . . . to at-
FLEURANGES said the University
must pursue black students
aggressively. "They need to offer in-
centive to come," he said.
"It points to the fact that maybe
retention methods aren't working that
well," he said. "There is a qualified
pool of black applicants out there...
It's just a matter of where the Univer-
sity goes to find them," he said.
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Jackson may spur black vote
WASHINGTON - On the eve of Jesse Jackson's presidential declaration,
analysts predict a 2 million increase in national black registration in 1984,
with much of the gain concentrated in states that Ronald Reagan narrowly
carried in 1980.
Leaders of groups working for a big black turnout said yesterday that
Jackson's candidacy - which he will formally declare today - will serve as a
spur, but the real "triggering force" was Harold Washington's victory in
Chicago in April.
They point to Washington's win as an object lesson that has not been lost on
the black man in the street of what an energetic registration campaign could
achieve - and as a factor in subsequent black political triumphs in mayoral
primaries or elections in Philadelphia, Boston and Birmingham, Ala.
As a result, they claimed that a 20 to 25 percent increase in black
registration is feasible - "ambitious but not impossible," as Gracia Hillman
executive director of the National Coalition on Black Voter Participation,
About 10 million blacks were registered in 1982 and seven million were
Nicaragua Church protests
against deportation of priests
MANAGUA, Nicaragua - Priests refused to celebrate mass yesterday, All
Souls' Day, to protest he deportation of two priests in what they claim ins a
harassment campaign of the Roman Catholic Church by the Sandinista
A government communique Tuesday announced that two foreign priests
were being deported for publicly criticizing a military draft law. The com-
munique accused the Rev. Luis Corral Prieto and the Rev. Jose Maria
Pacheco of "urging people to ignore the Military Service Law and suppor-
ting the counterrevolutionaries by demanding a dialogue between the
government and the rebels."
The protest call was also heeded in other parts of the country.
A growing dispute between the church and the Sandinistas intensified
when a conference of the country's bishops criticized a military draft law
enacted by the leftist government. The government says the law is in
response to an "imminent" U.S.-supported invasion of Nicaragua by rebel
exiles and troops.
After two days of deliberations, the bishops issued a communique Tuesday
night calling for a day of national protest. They asked for churches to remain
closed and the faithful to stay home and fast and pray.
"Our Church is being persecuted," the bishops' communique said.
Jamaica expels Soviet diplomats
KINGSTON, Jamaica - The Soviet Embassy yesterday denied Jamaican
accusations that four Russian diplomats plotted murder, calling their ex-
pulsion an attempt to worsen relations between the two nations.
A Soviet Embassy spokesman said the four diplomats planned to leave
Jamaica tomorrow, just under the deadline imposed in Tuesday's expulsion
order issued by Prime Minister Edward Seaga.
The prime minister told Parliament he was expelling the Soviets and the
Jamaica correspondent for the Cuban news agency in connection with an
alleged plot to kill a female employee of the Jamaican Foreign Ministry.
Seaga said security officials had learned the five men hatched the alleged
murder plot because the unidentified woman had learned that another
ministry employee was passing information to the Soviets.
Marines tighten security as
sese investigations continue
BEIRUT, Lebanon-U.S. Marines yesterday shifted the main entrance to
their camp to the gate used by the suicide terrorist and set up a heavily for-
tified 130-yard maze in hopes of foiling any more bomb attacks.
Police sources said, meanwhile, that Lebanese investigators were
threatened with death if they continue to probe the Oct. 23 bombings that
killed 230 Marines and sailors at Beirut airport and 58 French troops a mile
The sources, who requested anonymity, did not name those making the
threats. 'But they disclosed that the terrorists first surveyed the bomb
targets by posing as peddlers.
As FBI laboratory specialists continued analyzing the 40-foot-wide bomb
crater, the Marines shifted the new main entrance to their camp at Beirut
airport from north to south.
Fake professor pleads guilty
CARLISLE, Pa. - A college professor who taught under assumed names
at two state universities at the same time pleaded guily yesterday to four
misdemeanor counts of forgery. He agreed to pay $17,600 restitution and
could face a prison term.
Paul Crafton, 60, must pay $14,00 to Millersville and Shippensburg state
universities for tuition refunds and new courses for the students he taught.
He also agreed with prosecutors to pay $3,400 in prosecution costs to the
state. Crafton could get a maximum penalty of 10 years in jail and a $20,000
Twenty-four felony counts of forgery, tampering with records, false
swearing and theft by deception were dropped by Pennsylv'ania Attorney
General LeRoy Zimmerman's office.
A sentencing hearing has not been scheduled. Zimmerman said he would
seek a prison term.
By pleading guilty, Crafton avoided a trial and thus left unanswered a host
of questions about why he used the credentials of a Canadian and an
1 br ic iOigan aiIt
Thursday, November 3, 1983
Vol. XCI V-No. 50
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