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April 07, 1984 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-04-07

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The Michigan Daily - Saturday, April 7, 1984 - Page 3

Dems. back onpoliticaiwarpath

last Tuesday into delegates. The Re'
From AP and UPI Jesse Jackson emphasized his a
After a gentlemanly debate in which vocacy of defense spending cuts in
no one got mad at anyone, the speech to the state legislaturea
Democratic presidential contenders Madison.
went back on the political warpath As the three fought for a share of t
yesterday in Pennsylvania and Wiscon- 78 pldged delegates, they kept an e
sin on Pennsylvania where a primar
Walter Mondale ended a short-lived Tuesday will divide the third-large
truce and opened fire on Sen. Gary Hart batch of pledged states delegates - 17:
again as the candidates for the MODALE SHED the calm, positi
Democratic presidential nomination tone that marked the League of WomE
campaigned briefly in Wisconsin for Voters' debate in Pittsburgh Thursda
delegates to be allocated by caucus night and aimed at Hart again, a
today. tacking his record on the nuclear free
WISCONSIN held a non-binding and his opposition to federal help fo
"beauty contest" primary last troubled corporations that Monda
Tuesday, which Hart won with 46 per- supported.
cent of the vote, compared to 43 percent "My opponent has a record on ti
for Mondale and 10 percent for Jackson. freeze which has been unsteady a
Because the primary was open to all vacillating," Mndale saidi
voters regardless of party affiliation, Milwaukee. "We need somebody who
the national party forced Wisconsin sure-footed, solid and in this case who
Democrats to select delegates in got the experience."
caucuses for the first time. Wisconsin was one of the first stat
Hart focused his fire on President to back the freeze. For weeks, Monda
Reagan, never mentioning Mondale by has been attacking Hart's failuret
name as he sought to convert victory in come out for the proposal until short
the state's "beauty contest" primary before he announced for president.
Eclipse Jazz welcomes the David Grisman Quartet to the Union Ballroom.
Shows are at 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m.
Cinema Guild - Women in Love, 7p.m. & 9:20p.m., Lorch Hall.
Mediatrics - Nosferatu, 7 p.m. & 9 p.m., Nat. Sci.
AAFC - Liquid Sky, 6 p.m., 8 p.m., & 10p.m., MLB 3.
Hill Street Cinema - Kramer Vs. Kramer, 8:15 p.m. & 10;15 p.m.
Alt. Act. - The Spirit of the Beehive, 7 p.m. & 9 p.m., MLB 4.
Cinema 2 - Say Amen, Somebody, 7 p.m. & 9 p.m., Angell Aud A.
School of Music - Flute Recital, Holly Oswald, 4 p.m., Pamela Morgan, 8
p.m., Viola recital, Valerie Kuinks, 6 p.m., Recital Hall. Contemporary
Directions Ensemble, 8 p.m., Rackham. Men's Glee Club, 8:30 p.m., Hill
UAC - Comedy Company, 8p.m., Michigan Theater.
Ann Ar.bor Civic Theater - Veronica's Room, 8 p.m., Ann Arbor Civic
The Performance Network - Dance Theatre II, 8 p.m., 408 W.
Russian and East European Studies - Myroslava Cizskewicz, "Petrytzky
and the Avant-Garde," 3 p.m., Rackham.
Continuing Medical Education - "Advanced Cardiac Life Support,"
Towsley Center.,
Michigan Gay Undergraduates - Parents of Gays Conference, "Ex-
ploring Gay and Lesbian Issues," 9 a.m., Law Quad Lounge.
Museum of Art - Symposium, "The History and Culture of the Edo
Petiod,1603-1868,"9:30a.m., Angell, Aud A.
English and Education - Vito Perrone, "Building High School-University
Partnerships Toward Better Education," 8p.m., Rackham Amphitheater.
Philosophy - Terrence Irwin, "Eminent Victorians and Greek Ethics:
Sidwick, Green, and Aristotle," 10:30 a.m., Kuenzel Room, Union.
Coalition for a Grass Roots Shelter - Susan Schechter, "At a Crossroads:
Ending Violence Against Women," 2 p.m., MLB.
Ann Arbor Go Club -2p.m., 1433 Mason Hall.
Tae Kwon Do Club - 9 a.m., CCRB Martial Arts Room.
Committee Concerned with World Hunger - Workshop, "Hunger
Briefing," 1 p.m., Room 1209, Union.
Common Ground Theatre - Workshop, "Movement Exploration," 11:30
p.m., 410 West Washington Ave.
Career Planning and Placement - Workshops, "Never too Late - An In-
troduction to Job Hunting," Women's International League for Peace and
Freedom - Founder's Day Banquest, 9:30 p.m., Unitarian Church, 917
Washtenaw Ave.
Bahai Faith - Seminar, 3:30, Union.
Ann Arbor Scene Magazine - Computer, business and Investment show,
Home and Leisure Living Show, 10 a.m., Track and Tennis Building.
Friends of the Matthaei Botanical Gardents - Lobby Sale, 10 a.m., 1800 N.
Dixboro Road.
Phi Beta Phi, Phi Gamma Delta - Jello Jump, 1 p.m., Corner, East
University'and South University.
Phi Delta Theat - Spring Carnival, 11 a.m., Corner, South University and
Washtenaw Ave.


'I don't know what this (Reagan)
administration is going to do for a foreign
policy when it runs out of Marines. We must
not send our sons to die without cause in
Lebanon or to serve as bodyguards to
dictators in Latin America.'
- Sen. Gary Hart

HART GOT off at least one shot at
Mondale in Pennsylvania before he too
headed for Wisconsin. At Widener
University in Chester, Pa., he criticized
Reagan's policies before getting in a
swipe at Mondale.
"I don't know what this (Reagan)
administration 'is going to do for a
foreign policy when it runs out of
Marines," Hart said. "We must not
send our sons to die without cause in
Lebanon or to serve as bodyguards to
dictators in Latin America."
Then Hart brought up the Persian
Gulf, where he and Mondale have

disagreed over the nature of the U.S.
commitment to keep oil there.
"It would be a moral outrage if we
lost American lives in a war for
someone else's oil," he told the studen-
Mondale has called for cooperation
with U.S. allies and refused to rule out
the use of combat troops. Hart has said
U.S. troops should not be used, but that
U.S. naval and air forces might join any
battle. Japan and Europe are much
more dependent on persian Gulf oil
than is the United States.

. Reagan says critics

WASHINGTON (AP) - President
Reagan said yesterday that
"wavering" and "second-guessing" by
his congressional critics prolonged
violence in Lebanon and now is en-
couraging Marxists in Central
"Unfortunately many in the Congress
seem to believe, they are still in the
troubled Vietnam era, with their only
task to be vocal critics, not responsible
partners in developing positive, prac-
tical programs to solve real problems,"
Reagan said in a speech.
THE administration pressed that
theme on and off the record, with one
senior White House official saying once
foreign plolicy is established,- in con-
sulation with Congress, legislators
should not publicly criticize the
president's foreign policy decision
when America lives are at stake, such
as sending U.S. Marines to Lebanon.
The official, who asked for
anonymity, said criticism should be re-
aimed to private meetings with
Reagan, letters, closed caucuses and
similar forums. This did not mean, he
said, that a president should be able to
pursue indefinitely a policy that was
clearly failing.
In his remarks, Reagan said military
force, or at least the threat of it, "must
remain an available part of America's

foreign policy."
"BUT, CLEARLY, the Congress is
less than wholly comfortable with both
the need for a military element in
foreign policy, and its own respon-
sibility to deal with that element."
His speech at the Georgetown
University Center for Strategic and In-
ternatinal Studies was delivered as his
policies came under increasingly sharp
criticism from Democratic presidential
candidates and House Speaker Thomas
O'Neill said Thursday that Reagan
was trying to make Congress a
scapegoat for the failure of U.S. policy
in Lebanon. During a debate among'
Democratic candidates, Sen. Gary Hart
of Colorado said Reagan "frightens me
to death" on the issue of nuclear arms.
REAGAN'S audience sat silently
throughout his speech and applauded
only at the conclusion.
' Reagan complained in his speech that
Congress had demanded a larger role in
shaping foreign plolicy but did not
always act responsibly.
He said "second-guessing" in
Congress about keeping Marines in
Lebanon "severely undermined our
policy. It hindered the ability of our
diplomats to negotiate, encouraged
more intransigence from the Syrians
and prolonged the violence."

Daily Photo by BRIAN MASCK
Susan Oliff of the Ann Arbor Coalition Against Rape collects donations at the
corner of State and North University yesterday. AACAR is soliciting funds
for its annual Take Back the Night March Friday, April 20. The march,
restricted to women, is to demonstrate that women can rely on each other
for safety at night.
Te acherschaged with

Court issues opinion on
De Lorean video tapes,

LOS ANGELES - A judge revoked
bail yesterday for five preschool
teachers charged with a decade of
sexual abuse against pupils, saying the
chidren's testimony and new
allegations by prosecutors indicated a
"vast conspiracy" against the
youngsters and their parents..
Deputy District Attorney Lael Rubin
displayed a chart outlining a total of 391
new allegations of molestations, photo
sessions and threats by the seven
defendants, saying the new claims of
abuse came from children interviewed
as recently as March 26.
founder of the Virginia McMartin
Preschool in Manhattan Beach, and
teacher Mary Ann Jackson, 56, were
allowed to remain free on bond they
already had posted.
"If there's any case where there is to
be no bail in a non-capital case, this is
that case," Superior Court Judge
Ronald George said.
"This school was not in the business
of caring for children, but was in the
business of orchestrating clear and
unequivocal child abuse," Rubin said
during a bail hearing in the case.
THE JUDGE'S ruling came after

Rubin presented the new evidence of
additional molestations by Mc-
Martin, her daughter, grandson and
granddaugher and three teachers.
Rpbin quoted Kee McFarlane,: a
therapist at the Children's Institute In-
ternational who is interviewing the
children for prosecutors, as saying she
found "sheer terror in the children she
has talked to to this date.."
She said she believed the children and
their parents are under a serious
RUBIN SAID the community's
"psychological trauma" would in-
crease unless George revoked bail for
Peggy McMartin Buckey, 57, her son
Raymond Buckey, 25, her daughter
Peggy Ann Buckey, 28, and teachors
.Betty Raidor, 64, and Babette Apitlpr,
The prosecutor also read emotional
letters from parents whose children at-
tended the preschool. One termed the
defendants "real pros at fooling people
- they fooled many mothers like
"MY CHILDREN are afraid to play
outside alone for fear that Raymond
will come and grab them," a parent

within its First Amendment rights to
broadcast government surveillance
tapes showing automaker John
DeLorean in an alleged cocaine tran-
saction, a federal appeals court said
The 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals
issued a formal written opinion on its
earlier action in lifting a temporary
restraining order issued by the judge in
DeLorean's case last October. The
court said the order violated free-
speech rights.
U.S. DISTRICT Judge Robert
Takasugi learned from De Lorean's
lawyers Oct. 22 that CBS was going to
air the tapes and issued a temporary
restraining order. CBS appealed and
the order was lifted by the 9th Circuit.
De Lorean's lawyers appealed to the

U.S. Supreme Court but lost and CBS
broadcast the tapes.
Jury selection is under way 'in Los
Angeles on the trial before Takasugi,
who angrily complained that broad-
casting the tape would reduce the chan-
ces of empaneling an impartial jury.,
De Lorean, 59, is charged with con-
spiring to distribute some 200 pounds of
cocaine for $20 million in an effort to
raise money for his failing sports car
company in Northern Ireland.
A PANEL of 60 prospective jurors
has been selected after extensive
questioning about how much theyknew
about the case and whether they saw
the tapes. They are to return to court
Monday for further questioning by the

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Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48109 f
Malicious Intent
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