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September 14, 1990 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1990-09-14

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The Michigan Daily - Friday, September 14, 1990 - Page 7

E. Germany left with
stone relics of past

State House passes
bill requiring
polluters to pay

East Berlin (AP) -- A towering
Soviet soldier smashes a swastika
&ith a giant sword. Marx stares at
sing traffic. Cars roll down Ho
hii Minh. Lenin tugs on his lapel.
SGermany is less than three weeks
away from becoming a single bas-
ra6n of Western capitalism, but
m~uch of the new nation will be
Olled with totems to the old East
9ermany.
While leaders argue over how to
y for unification and East Germans
orry about their jobs, many towns
re wondering what to do with all
those old statues, streets, squares and
s4hools dedicated to the stalwarts of
socialism.
. .It is a problem far more complex
tAan merely changing street signs

and carting away scowling icons of
stone and bronze.
In southern East Germany, Karl
Marx City wasted little time re-
claiming its historical name, Chem-
nitz. But it is taking much longer to
decide what to do with Karl himself,
a huge, glowering bust that dwarfs
tourists who stare at his gargantuan
noggin in the heart of town.
No community has taken a
greater interest in this issue than
East Berlin, the showcase of the
former Communist government and
the historic heart of what will be the
capital of a united nation.
An estimated 800 postwar mon-
uments dot the cityscape, some of
them the centerpieces of squares.

I

:CLASSIFIED ADS

LANSING, Mich. (AP) - A bill
to force polluters to pay for cleaning
up their contamination easily cleared
the House yesterday and its Senate
sponsor said he had a promise that
gubernatorial politics wouldn't sink
it.
A similar effort sponsored by
Sen. Lana Pollack (D- Ann Arbor),
died in June after Republicans
changed it in committee. Democrats
charged it had been gutted, and re-
fused to vote for it.
Gov. James Blanchard, a Demo-
crat seeking his third term, backed
Pollack's version. His Republican
challenger, Senate Majority Leader
John Engler, supported the GOP
version.
After the Senate voted it down,
both sides pointed fingers, saying
the other had been out to embarrass
the other.
Sen. Vern Ehlers, chair of the
Senate Natural Resources and
Environmental Affairs Committee,
said the battleground for the guberna-
torial campaign already had been set.
Before, both sides weren't sure
how the environmental issue would
develop and didn't want to give up
any ground, he said, adding that no
longer applied.
"I have a commitment from Sen-
ator Engler that he will not play any
politics with this at least in terms of
its passage and I assume beyond
that," he said.
"I think at this point, very

frankly, both candidates for governor
are also anxious to get this passed
and that's why I'm more confident
that we can avoid that problem."
The bill is a sweeping measure
designed to speed the cleanup of
toxic waste sites while saving tax-
payers billions of dollars. It also
toughens anti-pollution laws.
Ehlers (R- Grand Rapids), said
he'd be seeking a commitment simi-
lar to Engler's from Blanchard. The
governor's legislative lobbyist,
William Kandler, said it was the Re-
publicans who tried to gut the first
one.
"He can ask what he wants. It's
an absurd question. We've had a
commitment to push the bill. all
they have to do is pass the bill.
There aren't any politics if the bill
passes, other than good politics in
good policy for the state of Michi-
gan," he said.
Ehlers said he planned to take the
bill up in his committee on Tuesday
and hoped to get it through quickly,
since the senate already had debated it
at great length.
Kandler agreed that it ought to
move quickly and clear the Legisla-
ture before lawmakers wrap the pre-
election session in about two weeks.
"Nobody has any doubts about
what's in the bill, what the issues
are or where they stand on them. It's
a good solid bill. There are enough
votes there for a strong bill," he

HELP WANTED
NEWSPAPER:
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Cube music
Zeupheldt-Moses, a "Stu dent of the World", bangs on the cube while
recording his music.
Court overturns
decision on book on
Israeli gov't agency

said.

HAVE

EVER WANTED TO

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Sessions to be held September 17th on
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NEW YORK (AP) - An appeals
court yesterday overturned a judge's
unprecedented order that halted distri-
bution of a new book about the Is-
raeli intelligence agency Mossad.
The Israeli government, which
won the temporary retraining order
Wednesday, failed to prove that its
agents' lives were endangered, said a
statement by a four-judge panel of
the state Appellate Division.
The panel also said that with
17,000 books already shipped to
stores, "any grant of injunctive relief
in this case would be ineffective."
"We think it's a victory for a free
press and we are going to sell the
book again," said Roy Gainsburg,
president of the book's publisher, St.
Martin's Press. "It's the only deci-
sion. We're grateful to the appellate
court for acting quickly."
He said Israel might appeal to the
state Court of Appeals, but added,
"we are starting to tell the book-
stores that they can sell the books."
"Orders have increased dramati-
cally," he added, "which is what al-
ways happens when you try to stop
a book."
A call to the Israeli consul was
not immediately returned.
A hearing in state court scheduled
for today on Israel's request for a
permanent stay was canceled.
The original ruling by Justice
Michael Dontzin had been roundly
criticized by First Amendment ex-
perts. The experts said it apparently
marked the first time a foreign na-
tion sought to stop publication in
the United States, and they had pre-

dicted the ruling would not stand for
long.
Following a midnight hearing in
his apartment, Dontzin on Wednes-
day temporarily barred St. Martin's
from distributing By Way of Decep-
tion: The Making and Unmaking of a
Mossad Officer by Victor Ostro-
vsky, who says he served in the spy
agency for four years in the 1980s.
The book contends Israel had de-
tailed information about preparations
for the bombing that killed 241
Marines in Lebanon in 1983, but
only gave the United States a vague
warning.
In an interview Wednesday,
Ostrovsky said agents have threat-
ened his life. He said two of his
former commanders turned up at his
home in suburban Ottawa at night a
week ago.
"They said that it's better for me
that I don't write it. They told me to
stop it," he said. "I will have to be
on the move more or less for the rest
of my life."
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BE PART OF A HUMOR MAG?
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s THE GUY
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Well, if you'll settle for the Gargoyle. here's your
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