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November 12, 1986 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-11-12

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The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, November 12, 1986 - Page 3
Army resumes inquiry into alleged abuses

By LESLIE ERINGAARD
The Army has reopened an investigation into
charges that U.S. special agents in South Korea
regularly abused drugs and alcohol, got into fistfights,
and engaged in sexual misconduct with South Korean
'women.
Army investigators yesterday interviewed former
Special Agent Joseph Ditzhazy at the Eloy, Ariz.
police department. Ditzhazy has charged
counterintelligence agents in South Korea with
widespread abuses which he said could jeopardize
national security by leaving agents open to blackmail.
DITZHAZY, who now works for the Corrections
Department of the state of Arizona, said that he was
alternately ignored and harassed when he tried to take
his complaints up the chain of command in South
Korea.
Ditzhazy also alleged that Lt. Col. Charles
Narburgh, head of the University of Michigan's ROTC

'I think it just goes to show that the
Army is willing to go to whatever
lengths it takes to investigate alleged
injustices.'
-Lt. Col. Charles Narburgh, head of
'U' ROTC
program, attempted to blacklist Ditzhazy from security
positions in the CIA, the FBI, and the Secret Service
upon his return to the United States with a Hardship
Discharge in May.
Narburgh recently completed a two-year post as head
of the 524th Military Intelligence Battalion in South
Korea.
THE ARMY investigation was reopened after

Ditzhazy put out several press releases and wrote to key
members of the Senate Select Intelligence and Armed
Services. He also sent detailed information to Vice
President Bush and Secretary of Defense Caspar
Weinberger.
"I think they (personnel in the Army's Intelligence
and Security Command) are concerned about having to
do this investigation," Ditzhazy said. "I think they
hoped it would just go away."
Narburgh said yesterday that the expanded
investigation does not imply that any of Ditzhazy's
charges are valid. "I think it just goes to show that the
Army is willing to go to whatever lengths it takes to
investigate alleged injustices," he said. "I think one of
the reasons that he is being interviewed formally is to
bring to a conclusion his continuing allegations."
"FEW OF his allegations have any substance,"
Narburgh continued. "(The media) is feeding his ego by
even giving him the press space."
Starting at 9:30 a.m. yesterday, Ditzhazy was

questioned at length by investigators for the Army's
Intelligence and Security Command (INSCOM).
During the sworn tape testimony, Ditzhazy
furnished investigators with a list of 12 sources who
were not contacted in the original Army investigation,
which was completed in September. Ditzhazy said he
did not include them on his source list when he filed
his complaint in order to protect the sources who were
still in Korea at the time.
Ditzhazy said he planned to furnish the sources
when investigators came to him for questioning, which.
they did not do before releasing a final assessment in
September. The analysis concluded that there was no
evidence of widespread abuse by U.S. special forces in.
South Korea.
Ditzhazy is considering suing the Army for
$400,000 to compensate for personal suffering and his
lost military career. He said he also hopes to see a new
set of standards for special agents, and a "streamlining".
of the process of reporting agent abuses.

Delegates say Juigalpa needs supplies

By KERY MURAKAMI
Members of Ann Arbor's
17-person delegation to Nicaragua
yesterday said a city task force could
help alleviate shortages in medical
and school supplies in Ann Arbor's
sister city.
The delegates, sent to establish

'What I saw was a very
small, poor country of

three million
It's like the

people.
United

States of America at-
tacking Detroit.'
-Joyce Chesbrough,
Ann Arbor
delegate to
Nicaragua
;links with Juigalpa, Nicaragua,
:returned Monday night from a
:10-day fact-finding tour of the
country, including three days in the
sister city. The Ann Arbor Central
America Sister City Task Force is
expected to begin a bucket drive
next weekend to raise money for
_ such supplies as antibiotics for
a Jigalpan hospitals and pencils and
books for Juigalpan schools.

THE TASK force, as well as
the delegation, was set up as part of
a city resolution passed in 1985,
which also authorized a letter to the
U.S government protesting its
policies in Central America. The
delegates Monday night blasted U.S
aid to Nicaragua's Contra rebels,
calling it a "morally bankrupt
campaign of brutality against the
Nicaraguan people."
Because resources are diverted to
fight the Contras, the delegates said
U.S. support of the rebels
exacerbate Nicaragua's economic
and health problems.
A State Department official
refused to comment on the
delegates' comments and sending
aid to Nicaragua.
MANY OF the delegates were
health or education experts, and one
priority of the trip was to find areas
where Ann Arbor could offer
assistance. For example,James
Eckroad, a local health and
sanitation analyst, toured Juigalpa's
water and sanitation facilities.
According to Eckroad, Juigalpa
has no sewage system, forcing
Juigalpans to use either outhouses
or septic tanks. In addition, he
said, the city has an insufficent and
"questionable" supply of drinking
water.
Eckroad said Ann Arbor could
help build a separate water system
for Juigalpa's hospital. The
hospital, he said, accounts for 12
percent of the city's water
consumption. Officials of Hague,
Juigalpa's sister city in the

Netherlands, have pledged $80,000
and technical help in upgrading the
city's water supply. Eckroad didn't
know how much building a water
system for the hospital would cost.
ANOTHER delegate, Pioneer
High School teacher Joyce

Come to Richardson s
for Winter Warmth
In Style
Flannel Shirts - Ear Muffs
Gloves - Hats - Scarves

Chesbrough, toured Juigalpa's
schools. According to Chesbrough,
the schools' needs are "very basic:
pens, pencils, books. I took a look
at their elementary math and
See DELEGATES, Page 5

z t

320 S STATE STREET - Phone 663-4121 - ANN ARBOR. MICH

Reserve a Micro!

What?
Where?
When?
How?

Three hours of uninterrupted work.
400 N. Ingalls Bldg., Rm. 4438.
Mon.-Fri., 8:00am-5:00pm.
(Longer hours begin Oct. 6.)
Call 764-0431, or $MESS SEND TO NIB
to reserve a time slot.

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Information
Technology
Division

T

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WOA
WHERETRADTIONMEET TOMRROW

Campus Cinema
Land Of The Pharaohs (Howard
Hawks, 1955), Archaeolgical
Institute of America & Kelsey
Museum, Aud B.
The Pharaoh tries to fashion a thief-
proof tomb, but will it be enough to
stop scheming Joan Collins from
getting her hands on the treasure?
The Trip (Roger Corman, 1967),
AAFC, DBL/7:00 p.m., MLB 3.
An uptight adman drops some 'sid,
and his life is changed by those three
magic letters ("Gimme an L, Gimme
an S, Gimme a D.."). With Corman
as director, Jack Nicholson as writer,
and stars Bruce Dern, Peter Fonda,
and Dennis Hopper, this one has to
be worth checking out.
Easy Rider (Dennis Hopper,
1969), AAFC, 8:45 p.m., MLB 3.
Dennis Hopper and Peter Fonda jump
on their choppers and go in search of
America, only to encounter vicious
rednecks. With Jack Nicholson.
Marianne & Julianne (Margarthe
Von Trotta, 1981), C2, 7:00 & 9:00
p.m., Nat Sci.
The desperate politics of a chaotic
era. Yeah, that's it. German with
subtitles.
Performances
Before or After with S a m
Lapedas - The Blind Pig, 9:45
p.m., 208 S. 1st St. (996-8555).
The Blind Pig will be rocking
tonight with Before or After, as well
as with warmup act Sam Lapedas.
Eric Tunney - Laughtrack, 10:00
p.m., U-CLub.
Don't miss Eric Tunney tonight
as the Laughtrack comedian
entertains the crowd at the U-Club.
The Swing - Hill Street Players,
0 - u t A- :*...:.- I &Mf

Modern Language Bldg., Lecture
Rm. II.
Piotr Kotelnicki - "Economic
Reform in Poland: The Foreign
Trade Domension," Center for
Russian & Eastern European
Studies, noon, Commons Rm.,
Lane Hall.
Celinda' Lake and Bruce
Laidlaw- "Working in the Public
Sector," Taubman Program in
American Institutions, noon,
Kuenzel Rm., Michigan Union.
Estela Rocha - "Say No! to
Reagan's Contra War in Central
America," Latin American Solidarity
Comm., 8 p.m., Kuenzel Rm.
Mich. Union.
Meetings
Secondary Teacher Certif-
ication - School of Education,
3:30 p.m., Whitney Auditorium.
U-M Commission for Women
- noon, 2118 Institute of Science
and Technology.
U-M Handstand Club - 11
p.m., 5001 Alice Lloyd Hall.
Baha'i Club - 5 p.m., Michigan
Union.
Furthermore
Safewalk - Nighttime Safety
walking service, 8 p.m. - 1:30 a.m.,
Rm. 102, UGLi.
Blood Drive - Red Cross, 1 - 7
p.m., East Quad.
Panel Discussion-Computer
Graphics Enter a Brave New
World - 7 p.m., Chysler Aud-
itorium, Bonisteel Blvd., North
Campus.

BRANFORD MARSALIS
ROYAL GARDEN BLUES
including:
Royal Garden Blues
Swinain' At The Haven/Emanon

VITAL INFORMATION
GLOBAL SEAT
including:
Johnny Cat/One Flight Up/Novato
Jave And A Nail

WYNTON
MARSALIS
J MOOD
including:
Skain's Domain/Mel dique/After
Much Latr/insn Asvum.

Branford Marsalis
"Royal Garden Blues"
Fresh from his worldwide tour and film
documentary with Sting, Branford Marsalis
has returned home-to jazz. His new album
shows why he's widely considered to be the
finest young saxophonist in music today.
K ENTJORDAN
NIGHT AIRE
I including:
Stardance/Covert Transaction/The Magi
Wise Old Souls/Night Aire

Vital Information "Global Beat"*
Former Journey drummer Steve Smith has
totally dedicated himself to jazz and his band
Vital Information. The group also includes
one-time Santana and Billy Cobham
keyboardist, Tom Coster.
NEW ALUMS THAT
DELVEA NEW
WORLD OF JAZ.
ON COLUMBIA
RECORDS,
CASSETTF AND
COMPACT DC.

Wynton Marsalis "J Mood"
"I Mood" is the calm before the storm;
atmospheric layers of jazz filtered through
the blues by multi-Grammy winning
trumpeter Wynton Marsalis.

Supersax & L.A. Voices
Volume 3
Straighten Up and Fly Right

Send announcements of up-
coming events to "The List,"

Kent Jordan "Night Aire"*
A blend of classical training and a talent for

Supersax & L.A. Voices "Volume 3
Straighten Up And Fly Right"*

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