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March 27, 1986 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-03-27

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Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Thursday, March 27, 1986
Inquiring
Photographer
By Chris Twigg

4

Do you think the United States should give military aid to
the Contras?

Jon Sorscher, LSA senior: I
am against giving military
aid to the Contras. We should
first seek a diplomatic
solution. There are many
other uses for the money,
such as social programs and
reducing the federal deficit.

Tom Hall, engineering Dave Staiger, Independent Stephanie Moore, LSA
sophomore: Yes. In order to Studies student: Definitely freshman: No, because they
keep Soviet and Cuban not. If we believe in should spend our money on
aggressions off the North democracy then we have to things necessary for our
American continent. support people's rights to country, such as financial
self-determination. Reagan aid for students and social
has no right to fund the Con- programs and fundings that
tras because they're are being cut.
carrying out terrorist,
inhumane activities.

Ted Baumgartner, LSA
sophomore: I don't believe
there is any type of military
solution for the area. U.S.
military involvement in the
past has left a legacy of
social injustice. The solution
has to be a social one respec-
ting the rights of all
Nicaraguans.

Anthony Jacobs, LSA
freshman: No, because we
have our own financial debts
that we have to deal with fir-

Michael Lee, LSA
sophomore: I don't think
they should because I'm not
in favor of giving military
aid to anyone.

Susan Freedman, an-
thropology graduate
student: No, beacuse any
money spent should be spent
on improving life, not
causing death. Money
should be used to help, not
hurt. Governments should be
self-determining.

Patty Naglich, LSA Konika Patel, LSA fresh-
sophomore: No, because this man: Yes, I'm a believer in
is the same way we got into Reagan's policy, because if
the Vietnam War. giving aid to the Contra
rebels is what it takes to
prevent communism from
spreading, then so be it.

IN BRIEF
COMPILED FROM ASSOCIATED PRESS AND
UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL REPORTS
Aquino faces political unrest
MANILA, Philippines - President Corazon Aquino faced unrest on
political and diplomatic fronts yesterday, with critics calling her a new
dictator and the United States urging intervention in a strike against its
military bases.
The armed forces, fearing attacks by the 16,000-member New Peoples
Army, ordered all units on red alert as of 8 a.m. yesterday. They an-
ticipated insurgent attacks over Easter weekend in the predominantly
Catholic country.
Responding to attacks on Aquino from members of deposed President
Ferdinand Marcos' crippled political party the New Society Movement,
Executive Secretary Joker Arroyo said the critics were "still receiving
instructions from Marcos," who is living in exile in Hawaii.
The political castigation from former Marcos allies came one day after
Aquino abolished the National Assembly, which had been controlled by
members of Marcos' party, and claimed sweeping powers to legislate un-
til a new permanent constitution is written and ratified.
Violence in Beirut kills 11
BEIRUT, Lebanon - A car bomb turned a crowded street into an in-
ferno and another bomb gutted an apartment in Christian East Beirut
yesterday as rival artillery men pounded the capital and its suburbs. At
least 11 people died and more than 100 were injured.
Police said the first explosion that injured six people- including a
woman and her 4-year-old child- and the second blast that killed eight
people and wounded about 80 others were aimed at offices of a Christian
political party loyal to President Amin Gemayel.
There were no immediate claims of responsibility for the bombings
that came as soldiers loyal to Gemayel and pro-Syrian militias turned
their heavy guns on the capital and a string of nearby villages, killing
three people and wounding 28.
The bombings were believed to be the latest in a campaign that began
in late January after Gemayel refused to endorse a Syrian-mediated
peace agreement between Lebanon's three main warring Christian and
Moslem militias.
Police kill 25 in South Africa
JOHANNESBURG, South Africa - Police said yesterday they shot and
killed 25 blacks in 24 hours in battling unrest across South Africa, and
reported the deaths of three others in black-on-black attacks.
Police in the black homeland of Bophuthatswana said 11 people were
killed and scores were injured when police opened fire with shotguns and
rifles at a meeting with 5,000 people that had been called to smooth over
civilian complaints of police brutality.
The district police commander said the crowd began throwing gasoline
bombs and stones, and police fired in self-defense.
Residents said they believed as many as 100 people were injured when
police fired rifles and shotguns during the meeting on a soccer field in
Winterveld. They said more than 1,000 were taken into custody.
Elsewhere, police said they shot dead nine blacks among a crowd of 100
who attacked a liquor store with rocks and gasoline bombs at 2 a.m. in
Kwazakele township near Port Elizabeth.
Police said they killed two other blacks in cKwazakele, two in the
crossroads shanty city near Cape Twon and one in Kagiso township near
Johannesburg - all during stone-throwing and firebomb outbreaks late
Tuesday.
Stevenson rejects Dem. ticket
SPRINGFIELD, Ill. - Adlai Stevenson is leaning toward a third-party
bid to revive his gubernatorial campaign after two backers of extremist
Lyndon LaRouche scored upsets in the Democratic primary, an aide said
yesterday.
In the March 18 Illinois primary, LaRouche candidates defeated
Democratic candidates for lieutenant governor and secretary of state
who had anticipated easy victories.
That forced Democratic gubernatorial candidate Adlai Stevenson to
renounce his ticket, saying he won't run as regular Democrat with a
radical.
Hundreds of radical followers of extremist Lyndon LaRouche are run-
ning for Congress and statewide and local offices in at least 20 states, with
more expected before filing deadlines, a nationwide survey showed
yesterday.
Nationally, the Democratic party is seeking legal methods to remove
LaRouche candidates from the ballot, including checking to see if they
have proper party registration.
Remains of three shuttle
victims identified, say families
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. - The families of at least three Challenger
astronauts say remains of their loved ones have been identified and the
wife of the shuttle commander said yesterday she hopes for a memorial
service at Arlington National Cemetery.
However, NASA has repeatedly stated it will have no comment on the
crew cabin recovery operation or the identification of the seven
astronauts until all remains have been identified and all debris from the
crew compartment has been recovered.

But June Scobee, wife of Challenger commander Francis "Dick"
Scobee, said in a telephone interview yesterday from her home near
Houston that she had been informed by NASA that her husband's remains
had been identified.
The shuttle salvage fleet was delayed for the sixth day in a row Wed-
nesday by high winds at sea, including the USS Preserver, the Navy
vessel that has made five trips to the crash shite of Challenger's crew
cabin to recover wreckage and remains of the seven astronauts.
Vol. XCVI - No. 120
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967 X) is published Monday through
Friday during the fall and winter terms. Subscription rates: September
through April-$18 in Ann Arbor; $35 outside the city. One term-$10 in
town; $20 outside the city.
The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and subscribes
to United Press International, Pacific News Service, Los Angeles Times
Syndicate, and College Press Service.

E
E

Computer
NEWARK, N.J. (AP) - Im-
migration officials yesterday un-
veled a new tool to help keep
terrorists, drug smugglers and other
undesirables from entering the coun-
try - a computer system that gives
front-line officers access to nearly 60
million constantly revised files.
The system will replace a cumber-
some book used at ports of entry that
names 40,000 inadmissible aliens or
people wanted by federal law enfor-
cement agencies and takes six weeks
to update.
"Now, it's just a matter of minutes
from the time we receive information
on a person destined for the United

to keep un
States and the time we can put it into
the system," said Richard Norton, the
Immigration and Naturalization
Service associate commissioner for
examinations.
THE FIRST terminals of the
National Automated Immigration
Lookout System, or NAILS, went on
line at Newark International Airport
Wednesday.
"What it means to us is an area of
immigration service that has been
wanting for years is now entering the
20th century," James Puleo, deputy
INS director for New Jersey, said at a
news conference.
Puleo said terminals should be in-

desirables out of U.S.

stalled by October at the nation's
major points of entry - airports, bor-
der crossings and sea ports.
Originally, the deadline was three
years from now, said Puleo.
"The reason for that isbvery ob-
vious. We have some problems we

have to face with the potential for
terrorists coming into the United
States," said Norton.
He said NAILS systems will soon be
in place at New York's John F. Ken-
nedy International Airport, Boston's
Logan and Miami and Honolulu's In-
ternational airports.

Students to present plays

(Continued from Page 1)
"There's no one controlling us. It's
very informal so everyone has a hand
in everything."
Schulman agreed that producing

WORLD HUNGER EDUCATION-ACTION COMMITTEE

Presents
Frances Moore Lapp6
Lecturing on
food, politics, & hope:
the U.S., Cuba, and Nicaragua

Sponsors: Dept. of Sociology, I S&A
Gov't., MSA, Program In American
Cuhture, Rackham Student Govt.,
Res. College, School of Natural Re-
sources.

Thursday, March 27 8:00p.m.
Rackham Auditorium free

the plays is a collaborative effort. "It
takes a lot of pressure off me," he
said. "'Being the writer and director,
I can't really be objective so it's great
to have intelligent, creative actors
who come up with ideas on their
own."
"ANGEL" tells the story to two
down-on-their-luck Hollywood
producers who find a well-known Nazi
fugitive performing in a South
American nightclub. The producers
force the war criminal to play himself
in a movie version of his life, and they
plan to reveal their star's identity
upon the movie's release, thereby en-
suring free advertising and a hit
movie.
"It's about how the media takes a
historical event and, in order to com-
mercialize it, sensationalize and
recreate it, so that what really hap-
pened no longer exists," Schulman
said.
Even though "Angel" explores the
sensitive subject of the Holocaust,
Schulman said he thinks similar sen-
sationalism happens all the time.
"This phenomena is alway hap-
pening with historical events on TV,"
he said. "It's all in order to satisfy
people's need for violence, brutality,
and entertainment. With the docu-
drama, people are taking artistic
liberties with history so people's per-
ception of history becomes something
created five minutes ago."
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Editor in Chief ...............ERIC MATTSON,
Managing Editor ........RACHEL GOTTLIEB
News Editor ...............JERRY MARKON
Features Editor ............ CHRISTY RIEDEL
NEWS STAFF: Eve Becker, Melissa Birks, Laura
Bischoff, Rebecca Blumenstein, Marc Carrel, Dov
Cohen, Adam Cort, Laura Coughlin, Tim Daly,
Nancy Driscoll, Rob Earle, Ellen Fiedelholtz, Amy
Goldstein, Susan Grant, Stephen Gregory, Steve
Herz, Mary Chris Jaklevic, Philip Levy, Michael
Lustig, Amy Mindell, Caroline Muller, Kery Mura-
kami, Jill Oserowsky, Joe Pigott, Kurt Serbus,
Martha Sevetson, Wendy Sharp, Cheryl Wistrom.
Opinion Page Editor ........... KAREN KLEIN
Associate Opinion Page Editor... HENRY PARK
OPINION PAGE STAFF: Gayle Kirshenbaum,
Peter Ephross, David Lewis, Peter Mooney,
Susanne Skubik.
Arts Editor..............NOELLE BROWER
Associate Arts Editor........... BETH FERTIG
Books ................. REBECCA CHUNG
Film....................SETH FLICKER
Features....................ALAN PAUL
Weekend Magazine Editor........ JOHN LOGIE

Sports Editor................BARB McQUADE
Associate Sports Editors ...... DAVE ARETHA,
MARK BOROWSKY, RICK KAPLAN,
ADAM MARTIN, PHIL NUSSEL
SPORTS STAFF: Emily Bridgham, Debbie
deFrances, Liam Flaherty, Jon Hartmann, Darren
Jasey, Christian Martin, Scott Miller, Greg
Molzon, Jerry Muth, Adam Ochlis, Duane Roose,
Jeff Rush, Adam Schefter, Scott Shaffer, Pete
Steinert. Douglas Volan.
Business Manager ........ DAWN WILLACKER
Display Sales Manager ...... CYNTHIA NIXON
Assistant Sales Manager.. KATHLEEN O'BRIEN
Classified Manager ......GAYLA BROCKMAN
Finance Manager .......... MIKE BAUGHMAN
Marketing Manager ......:....JAKE GAGNON
DISPLAY SALES: Eda Benjakul, Diane Bloom,
Phil Educate, Albert Ellenich, Debbie Feit, Mason
Franklin, Heidi Freeman, Traci Garfinkel, John
Graff, Jennifer Heyman, Beth Horowitz, Debra Led-
erer, Parker Moon, Carol Muth, Debra Silverman,
David Zirin.
CLASSIFIED SALES: Katharine Beitner, Cindy

i ,

. I

National has just the thing for
students who need a post-exam
lift. One-way car rentals. You
can rent from our nearby Ann
Arbor location, drive anywhere
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at any other National location.

At National you can get a clean,
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room for all your things-and
any friends you want to drop
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When you're ready to leave
the campus behind, National
has the ticket you need for
a no-hassle, one-way trip out
of town.
Specific cars subject to availability. You
must be at least 18 years old, have a valid
driver's lice'nse, student I.D.andamioir

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