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January 22, 1986 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-01-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, January 22, 1986 -Page 3
Marcos' foes report
6th political killing

around. You can hear what you want to when he bit the head off a live bat on

Ozzy O.
denies
charges

LOS ANGELES (UPI) - Heavy
metal rock star Ozzy Osbourne
rejected claims yesterday that his
music drove a troubled teenager to
suicide.
"I'm very sorry," Osbourne said.
"But I think the young man was ob-
viously ill before it happened.
"I know what the lyrics mean. I
wrote them. You can twist anything

hear."
The lawsuit claims the "satanic"
influence of Osbourne's music drove
19-year-old John McCollum. over the
brink of depression to suicide the
previous October.
The former singer with the band
.Black Sabbath, whose outrageous
stage antics reached a peak in 1982

stage, said any song could be con-
strued to mean something sinister.
"I'm confused by this whole thing,"
Osbourne said, "I'm just a rock 'n'
roll singer."~
Osbourne's lawyer, Howard Weit-
zman, said Osbourne is a "family
man" with three children who had no
intention of encouraging suicide with
his songs.

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CIAwon' t recruit this winter at'U
(Continued from Page 1),

nlaee~n ffepi teRArln. e

bing and placement for this year. tivities B
ACCORDING to Gunn, the agency conducti
will not be doing any winter academic opposed
cruiting. Gunn's office covers 20 to the ages
colleges and universities. work" of
, The office is, however, accepting Twenty
fesumes and will advertise on cam- Universi
pus, and place ads in local during la
Newspapers, Gunn said. BOTH
But some believe that the protests protester
st October during the CIA's two-day decision
isit deterred recruiters from retur- "The
liing. Placeme
"IF WE weren't protesting, they they hac
Would have come," said Gregory Fox, dpoint,"
an Ann Arbor resident and protester. Gunn:
, Last fall protesters gathered out- interview
bide the career planning and
r
r
~HAPPEN

ML UIIC mIIme OLUUM. A
Building where the CIA was
ing interviews. They said they
the CIA's presence because
ncy carries out the "dirty
the U.S. government.
y-six demonstrators, mostly
ty students, were arrested
ast fall's protest.
[ORR and Gunn said
rs had no effect on the CIA's
to cancel the interviews.
protesters disrupted the
nt Center's activities ... but
d little effect fom my stan-
said Gunn.
said none of the students he
wed commented on the prote-
INGSi

sts outside. "To their credit, they
were calm when they got in here," he
said.
BUT ANOTHER recruiter, Andrew
Vaarte, said that some students he in-
terviewed apologized for the
protesters.
"People have a right to express
their point of view, but they shouldn't
disrupt students recruiting for em-
ployment," Vaarte said.
Vaarte said he recruited at the
University for the second time this
fall, and was "more prepared" for the
protests.
VAARTE, who has recruited at
Columbia University, Notre Dame
University, and American University,
said he only met with a "small"
protest at Columbia.
Gunn said he has only seen "three
or four" protests during the last few
years as a recruiter.
"The protests have no negative ef-
fect on recruitment, in fact, students
wrote me after (last fall's visit) that
found out we were here because of the
protest ... they created some added
interest in (the CIA)," said Gunn
yesterday from his Cincinnati office.
BUT THEA Lee, a Rackham
graduate student and protest

organizer, said she felt the protests
deterred the CIA recruiters.
"We absolutely feel we had
something to do with it, but if they
admitted it they'd open the doors for
protests at other ,-hools," Lee said.
"(The CIA) wants to avoid confron-
tation. They don't ike being the focus
of a big protest," said Latin American
Solidarity Committee member Lee.
LASC members will hold a "victory
rally' today at noon on the diag. They
are celebrating "keeping a terrorist
organization from campus," said Lee.
Four of the 26 demonstrators who
were arrested at the Student Ac-
tivities Building last October will be
tried tomorrow at City Hall in 15th
District Court, Judge George Alexan-
der's courtroom.
WEEKEND
MAGAZINE
Fridays in The Daily
763-0379

MANILA, Philippines (AP) - Foes
of President Ferdinand Marcos
yesterday reported another political
killing, an assassination attempt and
the machine-gunning of one of their
local offices.
Marcos himself got a lukewarm
reception yesterday from top business
leaders, and rain interrupted the
campaigning of Corazon Aquino, who
is opposing Marcos for the presidency
in a Feb. 7 election.
Mrs. Aquino's campaign organiz-
ation reported three violent incidents,
not previously mentioned, in the
Philippines within the past week.
A statement said Leony Legaspi, a
village leader in Nueva Ecija provin-
ce, northeast of Manila, died Jan. 16 of
bullet wounds and a companion
remained in serious condition.
Local leaders said Legaspi spoke
against the government at a political
meeting this month.
IT WAS the sixth reported killing
which Marcos' rivals claimed was
related to the election.
The Aquino campaign also reported
a Sunday attack on Mayor Amor
Deloso of Botolan, Zambales, also
north of Manila. Government op-
ponents said an unidentified
policeman fired on Deloso during a
rally supporting Mrs. Aquino.

The Aquino campaign said Marcos
supporters hurled a fire bomb last
week at the Corazon Aquino for
President Movement headquarters in
Pampanga province, adjacent to
Zambales. It said "Marcos men"
fired a machine 1gun over the weekend
at the headquarters and the house of
an area campaign leader, and that a
woman was slightly injured by flying
glass.
MARCOS outlined yesterday what
he termed his government's economic
successes, including recent reduc-
tions in inflation and interest rates.
In Washington yesterday, a
Democratichcongressman used a
hearing of the Foreign Affairs sub-
committee on Asian and Pacific af-
fairs he chairs to declare that his in-
vestigators have "irrefutable eviden-
ce" that Marcos and his wife Imelda
are engineering a secret "multi-
billion flight of capital" out of their
country that raises questions over
whether the United States should con-
tinue economic aid to the Pacific
nation.
Rep. Stephen Solarz of New York
said his investigators have evidence
linking the couple to New York real
estate investments valued at more
than $200 million.

Highlight
Author Bernard Malamud will read from his work at the Hopwood Un-
derclassmen Awards Ceremony at 4 p.m. in Rackham Auditorium.
Films
Ann Arbor Film Co-op - Gay Purr-ee, 7 p.m.; Shinbone Alley, 8:45
p.m., MLB 3.
Michigan Theater Foundation - 42nd Street, 8 p.m., Michigan Theater.
Hill St. Cinema - The French Connection, 7 & 9p.m., 1429 Hill St.
Performances
Bird of Paradise Jazz Club - Ron Brooks Trio, 207S. Ashley.
Speakers
International Center - "Custom-Tailoring Your European Trip,"
noon, 603 E. Madison.
Geology - Phillip Candela, "Serpentinization of Peridotite Within
the Oceanic Crust: Experimental and Theoretical Investigations," noon,
room 4011, C.C. Little.
Chemistry - Frederick Drone, "The Synthesis and Properties of
Group VA Heterocyclopentadienes," 4 p.m., room 1300, Chemistry Bldg.;
Joseph Pang, "New Techniques for Liquid Chromatographic Detectors,"
4p.m., room 1200, Chemistry Bldg.
School of Business Administration - Victoria Binion, "Political
Dynamics in the Workplace," 4:15 p.m., Hale Auditorium.
- Near Eastern and North African Studies - . Lois Ibsel al Farugi,
"Maqamat: An Introduction to the Melodic Modes of the Arabs," 4 p.m.,
W. Conf. room, Rackham.
Biology - Robert Wetzel, "Phosphorus: External and Internal Fluxes
and Controls of Photosynthesis in a Hardwater Lake," 4 p.m., Lecture
room 2, MLB.
Russian and East European Studies - Gyorgy Konrad, "Politics and
Literature in Eastern Europe," noon, Commons Room, Lane Hall.
Hillel - David Ariel, "Sigmund Freud and the Problems of Jewish
Identity,"7:30 p.m., 1429 Hill.
Statistics - David Lane, "Causality Assessment for Suspected Adver-
se Drug Reactions," 4 p.m., room 451, Mason Hall.
School of Music - "Music of the Near East and North Africa, II," 1
p.m., room 307, Burton Tower.
Biology - Brown bag lecture, Anton Reiner, "Evolution of Basal
Ganglia of the Vertebrate Brain," 12:05 p.m., room 5732, Med. Sci.
Meetings
Baha'i Club - 5:30 p.m., Union.
Computing Center - Course on Using Ontels and z-150's with MTS, 3
p.m., or 6 p.m., room 1013, NUBS.
Weightlifting Club - 7 p.m., room 2230, CCRB.
Career Planning and Placement - Securing an Internship/summer
job, 4:10 p.m., MLB 4.
Academic Affairs - Nurse Anesthesist Prog., 7:30 p.m., Pond Room,
Union.
Student Counseling Services - Adult children of alcoholic parents,
10:30 p.m., 10:30 a.m.
Dissertation Support Group - 8:30 a.m., room 3100, Union.
Ensian Yearbook - 7 p.m., Student Publications Bldg.
Science Fiction Club - Stilyagi Air Corps, 8:15 p.m., League.
Michigan Gay Union - 9 p.m., 802 Monroe.
Miscellaneous
University Club - Laughtrack.
Society of Women Engineers - Pre-interview meeting, Analytical Ser-
vices, 7 p.m., room 1024, E. Engineering.
SODC - Workshop, Leadership Transition, 6:30 p.m.
Nectarine Ballroom - Ladies night and the Greatest Hits of All Time
with D. J. Jim Michaels, 510 E. Liberty.
Guild House - Beans and rice dinner, 6 p.m.; Discussion, Ann Fit-
zpatrick, Debbie Stone, Michael Malefakis and Mary Frost, "Sanctuary:
A Moral and Legal Struggle," noon, 802 Monroe.
Recreational Sports - Beginner and intermediate ski lessons, 7:30
p.m., Mitchell Field; Kayak.Clinic, 8:30 p.m., NCRB pool.
OAS Info. Center - Two-day Workshop, Wang Glossary, 8 a.m., room
1050, Ad. Svcs.
University Club - Buffet, 11:30 a.m.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48109
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
announces the 1986 summer program in Seville, Spain

FONDEROSA
Ev y delicious dinner includes all You ige st
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""""'""n .- Enjoy
-,198 P eosa Ina c to "'' I

".'Q49 " ?. : . ..: i". \Li:" .. : s ...r

}¢f(lJy ,,
I'A'.
.1 .
:1

Perform Amzing Feats
If you believe you have more talent in your big toe than anybody you've ever met,
then direct your feet to the sunny side of the street Because Busch Gardens, that
wildly entertaining and exotic attraction in Tampa, Florida, is on the hunt for excep-
tional talent to join our rare breed of entertainers.
Singers & Dancers
Seeking strong male and female singers who dance well, and feature dancers. Bring
dance attire and be prepared to show movement ability. Singers are required to
prepare short vocal selections (ballad and uptempo) and should bring sheet music
in their best key. Accompanist will be provided.
Seeking musicians who play primary and secondary instruments, as well as, Accor-
dian, Steel Guitar, Country Fiddle, Tuba and Percussion and brass players experi-
enced in dance/marching band style. Musicians should prepare two selections
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Atmosphete Entertainers
Seeking experienced performers with background in comedy and improvisation.
Bring necessary props and prepare a two-minute comedy piece to demonstrate
special abilities.
To audition, you must be 18 years or older. Auditions are held on a first come basis.

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