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September 08, 1986 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-09-08

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Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Monday, September 8, 1986


Peace March leaves AnnArbor

(contbiUedfrom Page 1)
continued walking through the
]Michigan Student Assembly's
Military Research Advisor,
said the EECS building was
chosen as the site of the protest
because Department of Defense

funds have been used to pay for
laboratory supplies and
equipment. She said that
Pentagon funds are only given
to projects doing "mission-
-orientated work"
Wild Womyn for Peace, a
band composed of march
members, enlivened the crowd
with a performance of the

--. . .

"Missile Envy Rap," a song
criticizing the arms buildup and
how aggression relates to a
male-dominated society.
Friday night the march
participants held a women's-
only campout, and along with
numerous other women pitched
tents on the Diag.
CONTROVERSY had arisen
earlier as to whether the
marchers had permission from
the University to stay on the
Diag or if they would have to use
Elbel Field, a location the
University preferred because of
better lighting and toilet
The marchers who camped on
the Diag provided their own
security, and whenever late
night partiers wandered by,
marchers greeted them and
explained what they were doing.

Watts spoke of the power she
felt working a security shift at
the Diag camp. She related her
experiences trying out for a
space in the Air Force ROTC
program which she said taught
her that "women have been and
always will be strong. We are
powerful, significant,
intelligent. We fight to preserve
the very existence of earth.
Compassion, intelligence and
understanding are our inner
strengths. The more we use
these tools, we can change this to
our world."
- Members of the Great Peace
March plan to conclude their
trek in Washington, DC, on
November 15, when they will
present petitions calling for
nuclear disarmament to

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The Daily?
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Carries Bloom County ...
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rae e ECM
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Peace Marchers

- N

camp ot
Party-goers may have noticed
an unusual gathering on the Diag
Friday night as they passed by en
route to their events. A circle of
about 15 brightly colored tents was
pitched there by the Women's
Collective ' of the Great Peace
THE WOMEN's Collective is



on Diag
just one of several "delegations"
within the Great Peace March, the
national demonstration which
left California in March and will
arrive in Washington on
November 15th. The nearest stop
along the march is Toledo, Ohio.
Forty women from the
Collective were brought to Ann
Arbor by Marjorie Winkelman, a
University student who took time
off from school to participate in,
the march.
Members of the Great Peace
March have led workshops and
rallies at many universities
along their route, including The
University of Boulder, Colorado,
Grinnell College, in Iowa, and
Notre Dame, in Indiana.
Many marchers commented
on the favorable reactions by the
Ann Arbor community.
"IT'S BEEN really, really
good, surprisingly so," said
Nancy Scialla, "You find apathy
in most college students, they're
concerned with classes and
studying. It's hard to show what
we're doing."

Pinochet unhurt by attack
SANTIAGO, Chile - Leftist guerrillas ambushed President
Augusto Pinochet's motorcade in a bomb and gunfire attack
yesterday, killing five bodyguards and wounding 10 others, the
military government reported.
Gen. Pinochet was not injured in the assassination attempt that:
occurred on a bridge in Maipo Canyon 25 miles southeast of
Santiago, the state-run ORBE news agency and government
television reported.
They said he arrived safely at his official residence in Santiago.
A man identifying himself as a spokesman for the Manuel-
Rodriguez Patriotic Front telephoned news agencies 90 minutes
after the attack and said it had been carried out by members of th
Communist guerrilla group.
"We failed, but we won't fail next time," he told The Associated
However, a Front spokesman with a recognizable voice later
called the AP to deny that the rebel group had made any claim.
The attack came four days before the 13th anniversary of the coup
led by Pinochet, the army commander, that ousted the elected
government of the late President Salvador Allende.
It was the first known attempt on Pinochet's life since the coup.
Jet hijackers may be hanged
KARACHI, Pakistan - President Mohammad Zia ul-Haq said
yesterday that four young Palestinians who hijacked a Pan Aqi
jumbo jet will be hanged if convicted of hijacking and murder. : -
The hijackers had demanded to be flown to Cyprus where they
wanted to free jailed Palestinian terrorists. The four now are being
held at an army camp near Karachi.
Zia said he strongly supported the Palestinian cause, but did not
see the need for actions such as hijackings.
"They will receive the punishment that such a crime deserves,"
Zia told a news conference at' Karachi airport.
The gunmen seized the plane at the airport, with nearly 400 people
aboard, early Friday. The hijacking ended 17 hours later when the
lights went out aboard the . plane and the hijackers fired on
passengers. Pakistani commandos were in control half an hour
after the shooting began.
Tutu installed as archbishop
CAPE TOWN, South Africa - Desmond Tutu was installed
yesterday as archbishop of Cape Town, the first black to lead the
Anglican Church in southern Africa, and promptly used his new
pulpit to assail apartheid as evil and unchristian.
Tutu was formally installed as leader of 3 million Anglicans in
South Africa, Lesotho, Swaziland, South-West Africa and parts of
The 1984 Nobel Peace Prize winner, mopping his brow as he
spoke, condemned violence from both sides in South Africa's
political conflict.
He contended that "the primary violence in this country is the
violence of apartheid. "
Synagogue gumen may have
Lebanese link, official says
ISTANBUL, Turkey- Premier Turgut Ozal said yesterday that
two terrorists
who killed 21 worshippers and wounded four at Istanbul's main
synagogue may have been linked to Lebanon, not Libya.
Conflicting claims of responsibility were made on behalf of
Palestinian, Shiite Moslem and Arab unity groups, but police could
say only that the attackers were Arabs.
After locking the synagogue's main door and firing on the
Jewish congregation Saturday with submachine guns, the gunmen
killed themselves with hand grenades.
Officials said they entered the synagogue about 1 1/2 hours into
the prayer service, secured the main door with an iron bar and fired
into the congregation .
Rafi Saul, who survived by hiding under a chair, said the
gunmen poured a flammable liquid on some victims and set them
on fire. They then set off hand grenades, blowing themselves apart,.
Only nine people at the service survived, including the wounded,
said Mehmet Agar, Instanbul's deputy police chief.
Pope speaks on jet hijacking
COURMAYEUR, Italy - From an alpine peak beside Mount
Blanc, Pope John Paul II yesterday said bloody terrorist attacks on a
jetliner in Pakistan and a synagogue in Turkey had turned hopes
for peace into anguish.
"It is necessary, without delay, to do everything possible to put an
end to the incessant escalation of hatred and terrorism," the pontiff'

said during his noon blessing from the 7,687-foot-high rocky peak of
Mount Chetif.
He spoke of his intense sadness and offered his strongest
condemnation of Friday's hijacking of a Pan Am jumbo jet in
Karachi and Saturday's attack on a synagogue in Istanbul.
The pope said the terrorists took the blood of innocent victims,
"blood of traveling brothers, blood of brothers gathered in a place of





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Dance Theatre Studio

Classes in ballet,
modern, jazz, tap,
and ballroom.
New Classes
beginning September 8

Therapy Group forming at The Counseling Center for
women students who had sexual experiences with
members of their families or with strangers and who
experience continued problems in living. If you have
any question about your participation in the group
being appropriate, please call. Group size is limited,
and a modest fee will be charged. Group will meet
1'/z hours weekly from September to April.
CALL 764-9466.

hTIe 3i iirgan iuilg
Vol. XCVII -No. 3
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 Pacific News Service and the Los Angeles Times'


' .

Editor in Chief...................ERIC MATTSON
ManagingEditor............RACHEL GOTTLIEB
News Editor......................JERRY MARKON
City Editor........................CHRISTY RIEDEL
Features Editor .........AMY MINDELL
NEWS STAFF: Eve Becker, Melissa Birks,
Rebecca Blumenstein, Nancy Braiman,
Harish Chand, Dov Cohen, Tim Daly, Rob
Earle, Ellen Fiedelholtz, Martin Frank, Lisa
Green, Stephen Gregory, Steve Herz, Mary
Chris Jaklevic, Philip Levy, Michael Lustig,
Kery Murakami, Peter Orner, Eugene Pak,
Martha Sevetson, Wendy Sharp, Susanne
Skubik, Naomi Wax.
Opinion Page Editor...............KAREN KLEIN
Associate Opinion Page
Editor.................................HENRY PARK
Chinnock, Gayle Kirshenbaum, Peter
Mooney, Caleb Southworth.

For current class
schedule and
more information
call 995-4242.

Sports Editor......................BARB McQUADE
Associate Sports
Editors............................DAVE ARETH'A
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McDonald, Scott Miller, Greg Molon, Jerry
Muth, Adam Ochlis, Lisa Poutans, Jeff Rush,
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Douglas Volan.
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TITQT.AV Q AT.1VQ- Tt vh r.lA1mni Teit


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