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October 25, 1985 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-10-25

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Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Friday, October 25, 1985

CIA protesters fail to

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GRAND OPENING
Fuji Restaurant
Discorei'- dapait.

An invitation to enjoy exquisite Japanese
cuisine in our lovely oriental setting
at 327 Braun Ct. (across from Farmer's Market)
Ann Arbor " (313) 663-3111
Lunches from $3.95, Dinners from $7.50
CLOSED SUNDAY - Major Credit Cards Accepted
Catering + Private Party Room " Box Lunches

move up a
(Continued from Page 1)
LeGrand said the protesters'
arraignments have been handled ac-
cording to standard procedure.
"IT'S BUSINESS as usual around
here," he said. He added that when
those arrested were released on their
own recognizance, they received bond
receipts with the dates of their
arraignment written on them.
"(The arraignment) date will nor-
mally be within 10 days," he said, ad-
ding that such a procedure is in ac-
cordance with state laws.
Francis said, however, that certain
circumstances make the protesters'
situation different. "I can't remember
a case where they have had to wait
seven to 10 days when they have been
arrested without a warrant and have
been detained at the station at the
time the judge has been sitting on the
bench," she said.
LAWYERS and protesters said they
will try again today to move up the
arraignment dates so their case may
be presented more effectively in
court.
"The quicker they get started, the
better it is for everyone involved,"
Francis said. She said that in a

1

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ion ickt pOf ice Tand
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rraignment
situation such as the protest, when
there were many witnesses, time is
crucial in putting together a defense.
"Witnesses may be lost or more dif-
ficult to find," she said.
The arraignment finalizes details
which allow people to put together
their cases. During arraignments, the
accused hear the formal charges
being lodged against them and enter
their official pleas.
DEAN BAKER, an arrested
protester and president of the
Rackham Student Government, said
the protesters would like to be tried as
a group.
'We'd like to all be tried together.
We consider it one act," he said.
Attorneys haven't discussed that
possibility.
Protesters were arrested in-
dividually for trespassing, disorderly
conduct, or opposing a police officer.
AS THE protesters tried to speed up
their arraignments, investigations in-
to protesters complaints of police
brutality continued.
Steve Latta, an Ann Arbor resident
and protester, claimed that his finger
was broken in a scuffle.
CANTERBURY HOUSE
218 N. Division St.
Episcopal Campus Ministry
Rev. Andrew Foster, Chaplain
WEDNESDAYS at 5:00 p.m.-Libera-
tion Eucharists: Celebration of the
Holy Eucharist followed by a simple
shared meal, for people who are con-
cerned about social justice and peace.
For more info. call 665-0606
* * *
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN
CHAPEL
1511 Washtenaw
Dr. Paul Foelber, Interim Pastor
663-5560
SERVING UM STUDENTS
Worship Services at 9:15
and 10:30a.m.
Sunday Supper at 6:00 p.m.
AMERICAN BAPTIST
CAMPUS CENTER
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Huron St. (between State & Division)
Sundays: 9:55 worship, 11:25 Bible
Study groups for both Undergrads and
Graduate Students.
Thursdays: 5:30 Supper (free) and
Fellowship.
ENTER OPEN EACH DAY
for information call 663-9376
ROBERT B. WALLACE, PASTOR
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave., 6624466
(between S. University and Hill)
Campus Group
Campus Ministry Coordinator:
Jamie Schultz.
Sunday mornings 11:00.
Wednesday evenings 7:00.
Dr. William' Hellegonds, preaching.
Worship services at 9:30 and 11 a.m.
Bible Study 8a.m.
COMMEMORATION SUNDAY
and FESTIVAL SUNDAY
With full orchestra
Coronation Anthem No. 4: "Let Thy
Hand Be Strengthened," G. F. Handel
Junior Handbells performing:
"Morning Has Broken,"
Gaelic Melody
Postlude Recital: Julia Broxhold,
Soprano. Cantata No. 51:
"Jauchzet Gott," J. F. Bach.

*

IN BRIEF
COMPILED FROM ASSOCIATED PRESS AND
UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL REPORTS
Duarte's daughter released
SAN SALVADOR. El Salvador - The kidnapped daughter of President
Jose Napolean Duarte was freed yesterday by guerrillas after more than
six weeks of captivity, the president's chief advisor said.
The advisor, Julio Adolfo Ray Prendes, said before the release that Ms.
Duarte, 35, was being freed in Tenancingo, a remote town 24 miles nor-
theast of San Salvador. He said she would be driven to Santa Cruz
Michapa, 18 miles northeast of the capital, and then taken by helicopter to
the military school in San Salvador, where she would meet with her
father.
Rey Prendes said the release of the president's daughter, Ines
Guadalupe Duarte Duran, would be the first step in a swap also involving
118 jailed or wounded guerrillas and 38 municipal officials kidnapped by
the guerrillas. Other officials previously put the number of kidnapped of-
ficials involved at 33.
In addition to releasing the 22 jailed guerrillas, the government also
was assisting in the evacuation of 96 wounded guerrillas to other coun-
tries for medical treatment.
Rey Prendes said the prisoner exchange began at 6 a.m. yesterday with
the Roman Catholic Church, the International Red Cross and the
diplomatic corps participating.
Sienate conditions arms sale to

MICH'IGA9 HOMECOMING 1985
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Reprinted with special permission
of KFS Inc. and FTC Products., Inc.

Jordan on start of peace talks
WASHINGTON - The Republican-controlled Senate, moving to
sidetrack President Reagan's unpopular $1.9 billion arms sale to Jordan,
voted 97-1 yesterday to ban the deal until March 1 unless King Hussein
begins "direct and meaningful" peace talks with the Israelis.
GOP leaders said Reagan agreed reluctantly to accept the restriction,
and several senators said his only other alternative was to have his sale
of sophisticated aircraft, air defense missiles, and other weapons shot
down altogether.
But Hussein, speaking in an interview in Amman, said the Senate's ac-
tion amounted to "reneging" by the United States. "One wouldn't like to
use the word blackmail, but it's totally unacceptable. Obviously it's not a
way to deal with problems among friends."
More than 70 senators had lined up to oppose the sale of F-20 or F-16
aircraft as well as other weapons, which Reagan proposed to bolster Jor-
dan's own defenses and reward Hussein for his movement toward joining
the Middle East peace process.
Emergency lifted in 6 areas,
but S. African rioting goes on
JOHNANNESBURG, South Africa - President P. W. Botha yesterday
lifted a three-month-old state of emergency in six districts but left it in ef-
fect in 30 other areas, including cities in Cape province where four people
died in racial unrest.
The state of emergency was still being enforced in the major centers of
Johannesburg and its industrial suburbs.
In a statement fromh Pretoria, Botha said, "Conditions in some of the af-
fected magisterial districts have improved to the extent that the gover-
nment has decided to lift the state of emergency in those districts."
Meanwhile, hundreds of rioters carried their rage against apartheid to
the heart of white Cape Town, smashing windows and overturning cars in
a fashionable shopping street, witnesses reported. It was the first rioting
reported in downtown Cape Town.
Police headquarters in Pretoria said seven black and mixed-race
people had been killed in townships around Cape Town and in other parts
of the country.
Journalists on the scene in Cape Town said chaos reigned as police pur-
sued the rioters, beating them with rubber whips.
Nuclear powers battle at U.N,
UNITED NATIONS - The United States and the Soviet Union blamed
each other for hotbeds of trouble around the world yesterday, 40 years af-
ter they joined other members of the United Nations in a pledge to keep
the peace.
President Reagan, leading off as the first speaker of the five nuclear
powers, accused the Soviet Union of being responsible for fighting in
Afghanistan, Angola, Cambodia, Ethiopia, and Nicaragua.
"All of these conflicts originate in local disputes, but they share a
common characteristic: they are the consequence of an ideology imposed
from without," Reagan said.
The Soviet foreign minister, Eduard Shevardnadze, addressed the
world body after Reagan, reiterating that "the Soviet Union has coun-
teredthe concept of Star Wars with the concept of Star Peace and of
lasting peace on Earth,"
UAW bosses ratify contract
DETROIT - United Auto Workers should vote "upwards of 95 percent
in favor" of a contract to end a $15 million-a-day strike by 70,000 Chrysler
Corp. workers, a union official predicted as UAW leaders met yesterday
to review the pact.
UAW President Owen Bieber, who forged the agreement reached Wed-
nesday, gathered the union's 170-member Chrysler Council at a hotel in
downtown Detroit. The council explains the contents of contracts and
tries to persuade members to vote affirmatively.
Bieber has predicted favorable review by the council and ratification
by the rank and file over the weekend.
"The report I get from my members is that they're ready to go back to
work," said Frank McKinnon, president of UAW Local 961 in Detroit. "I
would expect that the vote ... would be upwards of 95 percent in favor."
A contract covering 10,000 members of the separate Canadian
autoworkers union, who struck simultaneously Oct. 16, was ratified Mon-
day and they returned to work.
UIIE Atrihtgau Uuzlg
Vol XCVI - No.37
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967 X) is published Monday through
Friday during the Fall and Winter terms. Subscription rates: September
through April - $18.00 in Ann Arbor; $35.00 outside the city. One term -
$10.00 in town; $20.00 out of town.
The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and Sub-
scribes to United Press International, Pacific News Service, Los Angeles
Times Syndicate, and College Press Service.

A WONDERFUL, WONDERFUL WEEKEND!
ANOTHER SURPRISE FROM OUR BAG OF TRICKS!

0

FRIDAY, OCT.25
6:15 Parade
6:45 Pep Rally/Michimaniac Contest
10pm Bonfire, Elbel Field.
0

SATURDAY, OCT. 26
1 pm MICHIGAN vs. Indiana
9:30pm Victory Dance,
Michigan Union Ballroom

i

How to design a
tee shirt.,

A Choose a simple direct message
for the design. A goo<eesign
should convey the main message
at a glance from ten feet away. There
can be a secondary message or added
detail on the shirt but you have to get
the main message clearly stated.
Choose a message that expresses
involvement, membership, partici-
pation or pride. A well designed shirt
should tell where and when the event
took place. A well designed shirt will
make people feel good about them-
selves.
Choose a style of design. The
shirt printer will show you a
variety of design styles that will
include just lettering, just graphic
designs, a logo, or some combination
of these features. You will see single
color designs that are simple and
multicolor designs that are very

Write the words to go on the
design. After you have the actual
words and the design style, the
designer can help you choose the
typeface and size that is appropriate.
Choose the size and location of
the image. Messages are usually
printed on the full front of the
garment but there are times that a
small design on'the right or left side
of the shirt is better. Sometimes a
second message can be effectively
added on the back or on the sleeves.
Select the art. Many of the best
designed tee shirts use drawings
or other kinds of graphic art. Art
books available from a quality print-
ing company will have designs ar-
ranged by subject. You can use them
to select the images you like. But if
you don't find exactly what you want,

the company's designer can make a
custom drawing for you. If you have a
photo of your group's activity, the
designer can use it as the basis for the
graphic art. Perhaps you have an
artist in your group who has ideas for
a shirt If you do,,have the artist
consult with the company's designer
to make sure that the design will
print well and look good on the shirts.
Select the right garment. There
are lots of garment styles in
addition to the standard tee
shirt. Look at the options and think
whether they might be appropriate
for your event When shirts are sold at
an event, the public will expect agood
quality, polycotton tee shirt
Select the garment and design
colors. You may have a prefer-
ence for a shirt or design colors.
Use your ideas as a basis for discus-

Editor in Chief .................. NEIL CHASE
Opinion Page Editors.........JODY BECKER
JOSEPH KRAUS
Managing Editors .......GEORGEA KOVANIS
JACKIE YOUNG
News Editor............THOMAS MILLER
Features Editor.......... LAURIE DELATER
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NEWS STAFF: Eve Becker, Melissa Birks, Laura
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Business Manager.......DAWN WILLACKER
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DISPLAY SALES: Sheryl Biesman, Diane Bloom,
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