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November 03, 1986 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-11-03

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Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Monday, November 3, 1986
Soviet Jews
By MELISSA BIRKS Jewry each y
and MIKE JAGNER The spea]
Leonid Maken-Limanev, now a mathematics the Soviet U
professor at Wayne State University, waited 18 were impriso
months to emigrate from the Soviet Union five testify again
years ago. Maken-Limanev was a "refusnik"- a Jewish holid
Soviet Jew who is not allowed to leave the Sister Ro
country. of education
When he was in the Soviet Union, Glenn Catholic nun
Richter, national chairman of the Student against injus
Struggle for Soviet Jewry, saw a book called "WE SI
"The Poison of Zionism," with a cartoon the force o
depicting the Jewish "conspiracy" as a spider must," she sa
web. GeraldT
Maken-Limanev and Richter were two of four Metropolitan
speakers at yesterday's Symposium on Soviet people's liv
Jewry in .Rackham Amphitheatre. The Union. Spea
symposium was part of a lecture series that is Teller said,"
sponsored by the Student Struggle for Soviet college aud

4

plight described1

year.
ikers discussed hatred toward Jews in
Union. They told of refusniks who
ned for teaching Hebrew, refusing to
st other Soviet Jews, or celebrating a
ay at the synagogue.
se Tharing, professor and chairman
n in Cedar Hills, New Jersey, is a
who has been arrested for protesting
stices to Jews.
IMPLY cannot stand by idly while
f anti-Semitism burns. Protest we
aid during her speech.
Teller, superintendent of United
n Schools of Detroit, told how young
es have been ruined in the Soviet
aking to an audience of about 200,
"It is difficult for me to speak to a
ience about my experience in the

Soviet Union. In your faces, I see the faces of
people trapped in the Soviet Union.'
And while it is forbidden to teach Hebrew and
Jewish heritage in the Soviet Union, Teller said
there are places where such learning exists.
"All are done underground, and all are done at
the danger of lives," he said. "The underground
revival takes place because it is a force of
humanity."
Maken-Limanev said it is "next to
impossible" for Jews to emigrate; Soviet law
denies emigration to anybody who is in prison or
has access to classified information. Soviet Jews
often fall under these categories, he said. And,
while Americans are free to challenge such a
system by going to court, "if in Russia you go
to court, they'll take you to an asylum," he said.
"If you think you can face the Russian legal
system, maybe you are a little crazy."

-o

Bli1 Go
(Continued from Pagei1)
Arian stared at Billi. And Billi
threatened to hit him with a baseball
bat.
. Brian is "6 2," blonde hair, blue
eyes, and looks like any other
California boy." They were married
last year. The marriage license,
Billi claims, was obtained from a
sloppy clerk who only looked at the
picture on his driver's license, even
though the license says he is male.

rdon dresses

for success

THE MINISTER never knew,
he says. "I made my living for
years on the blindness of strangers,"
he says, putting on his Southern
belle accent. The minister was not
the only one who was fooled,
however. "My husband's parents
have no idea I'm not a woman.
They're so ecstatic he's not gay."
Friday, at Billi's book-signing at
Middle Earth, dozens of fans
showed up to get their autographed

books, calendars, and greeting cards.
And there was Billi at the center of
attention-posing, teasing,
signing, shocking, laughing, and
mugging for photographers.
He peppers his speech with
bawdy suggestions and his.
inscriptions with outrageous
innuendoes.
A man in a ROTC uniform
walks in. "I just love men in a
uniform," Billi says coyly.

His fans loved it. "My son is
gay and it just seemed appropriate. I
knew John would get a kick out of
it," says one middle-aged woman
who bought two calendars.
"I think he's terrific," says Evan
Maurer, professor of art and director
of the art museum. "He's unusual,
very original, very creative."
"He's making art out of his
life."

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Clarification

Cary Coglianese, campaign
manager for state Senate candidate
Dale Apley, said that Apley doesn't
plan to cut the size of government,

as Friday's headline stated, but
rather increase private initiative in
place of government. '

IN BRIEF
COMPILED FROM ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORTS
New radar can track Stealth
WASHINGTON-The super-secret Stealth bomber, for all its
vaunted ability to evade radar detection, can be spotted by at least one
type of sophisticated radar now entering the U. S. arsenal, officials
say.
The Pentagon has for years advertised the capabilities of the new
radar-the Over-The-Horizon-Backscatter, or OTH-B-in the course
of winning congressional approval to ring the U. S. coast with an
OTH-B network to detect airplanes and cruise missiles. 1
Indeed, the Air Force disclosed with some fanfare last month that
it had used its first OTH-B radar unit to track President Reagan's Air
Force One all the way to Iceland for his recent summit meeting.
The ability of an OTH-B system to detect Stealth aircraft,
however, is one capability about which the Pentagon and Air Force
have remained quiet.
One crack in the silence occurred this summer, when an
Australian scientist working on his country's over-the-horizon
system discussed the radar's capabilites during a public conference in
Canberra.
Media effectively educates
American voters, poll says
NEW YORK-When it comes to learning about candidates,
roughly the same proportion of Americans get their news from
television as from newspapers. In either case, most say they get
enough information to make informed choices, according to a
Media General-Associated Press poll.
Forty-two percent of the 1,464 adult Americans in the
nationwide telephone poll said newspapers were their prime source
of information about candidates. Thirty-nine percent said they
learned about candidates primarily from television news programs.
The rest got most of their news from a variety of sources:
magazines, radio, political advertisements, and friends.
Many of those who did not get enough information said they
wanted more unbiased background information, and they also
thought more in-depth coverage, more debates, and personal
interviews would be useful.
Cadets confined for hazing
CHARLESTON, S. C.-Five white cadets at The Citadel have
been confined to campus for the rest of the school year and will have
to march hundreds of additional hours for hazing a black freshman,
the military college said.
"There will be a lot of soul searching on the part of those five
cadets for the remainder of their tenure at The Citadel and their life,"
said Lt. Col. Ben Legare, the state school's spokesman.
The five donned sheets and towels last week, then entered the
room of a sleeping black cadet, shouting obscenities and leaving a
charred paper cross behind, Citadel officials said.
The five will have to march an additional 195 hours, or about 10
more hours a week than the three hours that most cadets march
weekly in the barracks courtyard with an eight-pound rifle, Legare
said.
The cadets also will have to remain on campus except for legal
holidays and school vacations.
Dems hope for more seats
WASHINGTON-Democrats sounded confident while
Republicans seemed less than certain yesterday about the outcome of
their battle for control of the Senate, the rmhin prize in tomorrow's
elections to choose the 100th Congress and three dozen governors.
The candidates themselves were still scouring for support on the
final weekend of the nation's costliest midterm campaign. Voters
tuned to football games got a heavy dose of political commercials
along with the customary ones selling beer.
Both sides predicted Democrats would improve their current 253-
180 majority in the House by as many as 10 seats.
There was a similar agreement all around that Republicans, who
now hold only 16 of 50 statehouses, would gain as many as nine
more.
Democratic chairman Paul Kirk said he would be greatly surprised
if his party doesn't win a Senate majority.
Blanchard, Lucas continue
last-minute campaigning
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich.-Republican gubernatorial candidate
William Lucas stressed the historic nature of his bid to become the
nation's first elected black governor before a mostly black
congregation yesterday in Grand Rapids.
Lucas, who spoke to about 200 people at Bethel Pentecostal
Church, said he is a role model for blacks who persevere through

hard work and study.
He paraphrased the Rev. William Abney, saying, "The time has
come for us to make a statement."
Meanwhile in Ferndale, Gov. James Blanchard, speaking from
where he made his first political speech 27 years ago, told his
hometown supporters yesterday that he "must win decisively' in
tomorrow's gubernatorial election.
Vol. XCVii-No'43
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
Syndicate.

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