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September 09, 1986 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-09-09

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4

Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, September 9, 1986
Justice Dept. honors
plea bargain with spy

WASHINGTON (AP) - The Justice
Department said Monday it will keep
in place the plea bargaining agreement
involving admitted spy John Walker
Jr., despite recent polygraph test results
which suggest the Navy veteran is
lying about some matters.
The U.S. attorney in San Francisco,
meanwhile, said any doubts over
Walker's truthfulness won't
jeopardize the conviction of Jerry
Alfred Whitworth, the former Navy
communications specialist who was
part of the Walker network.
BASED ON lie detector
examinations, federal law
enforcement and intelligence officials
are questioning whether Walker
answered accurately when asked about
the size and origins of the spy ring, said
federal law enforcement officials,
speaking on condition that they not be
identified. The Walker operation
supplied the Soviet Union with
information which could be used to
break coded messages of the U.S.
Navy.
The Justice Department will not
shelve the plea bargaining agreement,
said John Russell, a spokesman for the
department's criminal division.
"OUR procedures on this have been
very carefully thought out," said
Russell. "We're not going back on the
agreement."

U.S. authorities are debriefing
Walker and have moved back his
sentencing date more than a month to
Oct. 3, saying they need more time to
interview him.
The unidentified officials say they
question whether Walker has told the
truth about the number of participants
involved in the spying and whether
Walker's brother, retired Navy Lt.
Arthur Walker, supplied information
to the Soviets during his naval career,
as well as after he left the military.
Officials said they would continue their
investigation.
MEANWHILE, U.S. Attorney
Joseph Russoniello, whose San
Francisco office handled the
Whitworth trial, said that "I see no
basis where what's going on in
debriefing Walker could affect the
Whitworth case."
Whitworth is the former Navy
communications specialist who met
Walker two to four times a year from
1976 to 1985, supplying him with film of
the material needed to break the Navy's
coded messages. He was sentenced last
month to 365 years in prison for
espionage. Walker was a government
witness at Whitworth's trial.
The prosecutor said Walker's
' credibility was fully explored" at the
trial.

Daily Photo by SCOTT LITUCHY
Lone Hoopster
LSA senior Alvaro Waissbluth takes a lay -
up shot on a court at Burns Park.
Waissbluth is taking a break from
studying for the MCATs.

I

WANTED

Chilean unrest no surprise

Us

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For Major Events Concerts
MASS MEETING
Tuesday, Sept. 9,7:30 p.m.
Pendleton Room Michigan Union
VETERAN USHER - Those who have ushered
Major Events concerts in the past.
NEW USHERS - Those who would like to usher
Major Events concerts.

(Continued from Page 1)
civilian rule. The constitution
allows for a one-candidate contest
in 1989, which analysts fear could
leave Pinochet in power. ,
According to Scott, "It's riot clear
where peaceful change can find
an opening in Chile." She
expressed concern that the
assassination attempt would
serve as a "cloak for certain
kinds of action," such as arrests
of opposition leaders, by the
Pinochet regime.
CHILE NATIVE Eliana Moya-
Raggio, who teaches Spanish at
the Residential College, echoed
the same worry about the state of
seige. "People are going to suffer
even more," she said.
Following the assassination
attempt,,. Chilean Interior
Minister Ricardo. Garcia

Two,
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announced the regime s
intention to ban public
gatherings, arrest dissidents, and
censor the press. The state of
seige eliminates the possibility of
judicial review of government
action, which the non-violent
opposition has attempted to use
with limited success in the past.
THE PINOCHET REGIME
"does pretty much what it wants. .
. (the assassination attempt)
simply gives them more pretext
for cracking down," said
political science Prof. Daniel
Levine.
Sociology Prof. Jeff Paige said
that Pinochet blocked the means
of peaceful change, making
"violent change inevitable."
University analysts agreed that
the rocket attack on Pinoghet was
unusual. Accbrdiig toLevine,
there has not been such an armed
attack in13 years.
THE ANALYSTS WERE
unsure of the nature of the
attackers. They did not know
whether the attack was an isolated
incident or an attempt by some of
the opposition to begin serious
armed struggle. According to
Levine, however, the main
opposition to Pinochet sees armed
struggle as hopeless and the
attackers, who may be members
of the Manuel Rodriguez Patriotic
Front, are far to the left of even the
Communist Party.
Ambushers
sought by
Chileanarmy
(continued from Page 1)
Plainclothes police without
warrants arrested Ricardo Lagos
and German Correa, leaders of
branches of the Socialist Party, in
pre-dawn raids on their homes,
relatives said.
Rafael Marroto, a public
spokesman for the Leftist
Revolutionary Movement, was
reported arrested in a similar.
raid.
THE REVOLUTIONARY
Movement and the outlawed
Communist Party both support
guerrilla groups.
The Santiago military
garrison commander announced
a ban on five opposition
publications and police began
seizing them from magazine
distribution agencies and
newsstands.
The state of seige permits the
government to tap telephones,
open mail and hold prisoners
indefinitely without notifying
their relatives. It suspends
judicial review of the
government's power to arrest and
hanish daiAants han nubie

IN BRIEF
COMPILED FROM ASSOCIATED PRESS AND
UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL REPORTS
Bomb explodes in Paris
PARIS - A bomb blew open the facade of the Paris city hall
yesterday, killing at least one person, city hall security services
reported.
A city hall official said the facade of the ornate building was.
"completely blown out." The official spoke on condition of
anonymity.
Police Chief Jean Paolini said the bomb had been placed "on or
under a bench in the post office" on the ground floor of city hall.
First reports said that 10 people were injured. The fire department
later reduced that to three injured. Two of those were "seriosly
injured," said Paolini.
The explosion occurred about 7 p.m.
Premier Jacques Chirac, who also is mayor of the capital,
interrupted a meeting of his internal security council at the
premier's office to go to the scene of the explosion. With him was;
Robert Pandraud, minister for security
Moscow paper makes more
accusations against Daniloff
MOSCOW--- The newspaper Izvestia on Monday accused
Nicholas Daniloff of using a journalist's cover to ferret out military
secrets about Afghanistan and claimed the American reporter
worked with an alleged CIA agent in Moscow.
The government newspaper said the imprisoned correspondent
for U.S. News & World Report was charged by a military prosecutor
with espionage under a law that imposes penalties ranging from
seven years in prison to death.
The article elaborated on accusations already made against
Daniloff and expanded the charges against the reporter beyond the
scope of the original claim that he received secret documents during
what was described as a secret meeting with a Soviet in a Moscow
park.
TV producer denies charges
DETROIT - A television producer was just doing his job when
he promised to protect the anonymity of teen-aged gang members,
and jailing him for withholding videotapes from a grand jury
would set a dangerous precedent, his lawyer said Monday.
"What is at stake here is simply more than just a reporter," said
Henry Saad, attorney for Bradley Stone. "The free flow of
information in the country and this state in particular is at stake."
Wayne County Circuit Judge William Giovan cited Stone for
comtempt of court in March and ordered the producer for Defroit's
WJBK-TV to jail if he refused to turn over the tapes to the grand jury
investigating the death of a Michigan State Police trooper.
U.S. District Judge Richard F. Suhrheinrich said he would rule
Tuesday on whether to stay the contempt citation. A hearing has
been scheduled for 9 a.m. Wednesday before Giovan to determine
whether Stone would be jailed.
Yugoslav captain leaves U.S.
DETROIT- The United States cannot request extradition of a
Yugoslavian freighter captain charged in the death of two Lake
Michigan fishermen, a federal spokesman said yesterday.
Seman Franko, who was heading back to Yugoslavia yesterday
after being served warrants charging two counts of negligent
homicide, cannot be extradited under a 1901 treaty between the
United States and Serbia, said a Department of State spokesman who
refused identification.
Serbia became a republic of Yugoslavia in 1945.
Franko was handed the warrants Sunday morning by
Charlevoix County Sheriff George Lasater while the 620-foot
freighter, the Jablanica, was docked at the Soo Locks in Sault Ste.
Marie.
Franko posted $4,000 bond and left for Yugoslavia, Lasater said.
The Jablanica struck or swamped a fishing boat with three men
aboard Aug. 20 near Whiskey Island, about 45 miles northwest of
Charlevoix. The accident sank the 40-foot Razel Brothers fishing
tug. Two crewmen drowned; a third body has been found but not
positively identified.
Niles' teachers end strike
Niles' teachers ended a six-day strike yesterday while almost
1,000 teachers in four other Michigan school districts continued
walkouts, idling more than 19,000 students, officials said.
Bargainers for 265 Niles teachers reached a tentative agreement
during three hours of unscheduled negotiations Sunday night, said
Jeneen Conway, president of the Niles Education Association.
Teachers reported to a preparation day yesterday and the
district's 4,600 students would report to classes today, she said. The
first day of classes had been scheduled Sept. 2.

The teachers are to vote today on the tentative agreement, Conway
said.
Meanwhile, Port Huron's request for a back-to-work order is to be
heard today in St. Clair County Circuit Court.
Port Huron, Cass City and Mount Clemens teachers continued
strikes yesterday that started Sept. 2. Harbor Beach teachers
continued a strike that started Aug. 26.
Vol. XCVII- No. 4
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

I

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Syndicate.
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 Braimnan,
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 Omner, Eugene Pak,
Martha Sevetson, Wendy Sharp, Susanne
Skubik, Naomi Wax.
Opinion Page Editor...............KAREN KLEIN
Associate Opinion Page
Editor.................................HENRY PARK
OPINION PAGE STAFF: Rosemary
Chinnock, Gayle Kirshenbaum, Peter
Mooney, Caleb Southworth.
Arts Editor..........NOELLE BROWER
Asnciate Artm Eitor...REBECCA emNG

Sports Editor.....................BARB McQUADE
Associate Sports
Editors.............DAVE ARETHA
MARK BOROWSKY,
RICK KAPLAN
ADAM MARTIN
PHIL NUSSEL
SPORTS STAFF: Paul Dodd, Liam Flaherty,
Jon Hartmann, Darren Jasey, Julie Langer,
Christian Martin, Eric Maxson, Greg
McDonald, Scott Miller, Greg Molzon, Jerry
Muth, Adam Ochlis, Lisa Poutans, Jeff Rush,
Adam Schefter, Scott Shaffer, Pete Steinert,
Douglas Volan.
Business Manager.......MASON FRANKLIN
Sales Manager.....................DIANE BLOOM
Finance Manager.....REBECCA LAWRENCE
Classified Manager......GAYLA BROCKMAN
Asst Sales Manager.........DEBRA LEDERER
Ass't Classified Manager...GAYLE SHAPIRO
DISPLAY SALES: Barb Calderoni, Irit
Elrand, Lisa Gnas, Melissa Hambrick, Alan
Heyman. Julie Kromholz. Anne Kubek.

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