Police in East Lansing hoist a man into their patrol car late Friday night after a party turned into a bottle-throwing melee.
Police arrest 40 at
(Continued from page 1)
Although Mohtadi said Radio Free
Grenada reports predicted the U.S. in-
vasion two days before troops landed
he said the military action took him by
He also said he did not feel in danger
until U.S. troops landed on the island.
"I felt safe (before the invasion) even
though half of the student body felt they
had to leave," he said. But once the
Marines invaded, Mohtadi said he
began to worry that Cuban soldiers
would take the students hostage.
"AFTER THE Marines came in there
was a good chance we would be used as
a bargaining chip," he said.
Mohtadi said he was aboard the
second Air Force transport plane
carrying Americans off the island. Af-
ter stops at Barbados and Charleston,
S.C., he flew home to Ann Arbor.
He said the Grenadian people were
"a very friendly group" and were op-
posed to the new regime which took
control of the island in a military coup
THE EXPERIENCE was "a charac-
ter-building adventure" Mohtadi said.
"I'm glad that it's over but now that it
is over, it's something to look back on,"
he said. "This is like a dream," he ad-
ded. "It was really bad, like a night-
Mohtadi, who received his un-
dergraduate degree from Eastern
Michigan University, said he is not sure
what he will do now. "I hope the school
doesn't close down," he said. "I would
think twice, but I think...yeah, I would
go back there."
While Mohtadi ponders his possible
return to Grenada, the families of at
least four medical students said they
have received no word from them since
the invasion, but were "keeping the
More and more students are trickling
home daily. The Department of Defen-
se says some students have chosen to
stay on the island and that it knows the
whereabouts of all the Americans on
Communications with the island have
been disrupted and commercial
telephone service with the United
States has been cut off, the defense
Now we can
detect a breast
than this dot.
At such an early stage.
your chances of living a
longheathy life are ex-
cellent. But we need
your hel p. The only
proven way to detect a
cancer this small is with
a mammogram. A mam-
mogram is a low-radia-
tion x-ray of the breast
capable of detecting a
cancer long before a
lump can be felt. It
you re over 50. a mam-
mogram is recommend-
ed every year If youre
between 40 and 50, or
have a family history of
breast cancer. consult
your doctor. In addition.
of course, continue your
EAST LANSING (UPI) - Up to 1,000
Michigan State University students
spilled out onto the streets early
yesterday morning and hurled rocks
and bottles at police who were closing
down an illegal drinking operation.
Police Capt. Tom Hendricks said
several police officers were injured -
one sustaining a broken nose and others
suffering from cuts, bruises and woun-
ds from human bites.
FORTY PEOPLE were arrested.
Most of the charges were
misdemeanors, Hendricks said, but
there were four felony charges -
assaulting a police officer, operating a
The U.S. Environmental Pro-
tection Agency has multiple
openings for undergraduate
students who meet our finan-
cial need criteria. Opportuni-
ties exist in engineering and
statistics / computer science.
Salaries range from $5.10 to
$5.72 per hour. Contact the
Student Employment Office,
2053 Student Activities
Building, for information and
application material or call
Beth Laird at 668-4220.
2565 Plymouth Road
ANN ARBOR, MI 48105
An Equal Opportunity Employer
blind pig, malicious destruction of a
police vehicle and inciting others to
The disturbance began Friday night
after police moved into the Cedar
Village area, a section in the eastern
part of the city where many students
live, to close down a blind pig operating
out of one of the apartments.
At around 11 p.m., Hendricks said
students from nearby apartment
buildings began gathering in the inter-
section of Cedar Street and Waters
"When you've got police cars parked
in one area, they tend to attract atten-
tion," Hendricks said.
AS POLICE EMERGE from the
apartment with four people in custody,
they discovered hundreds of students in
"Then in our attempts to get the street
open again, officers were pelted with
rocks and bottles," Hendricks said.
He said order was restored by about 3
Hendricks declined to link the distur-
bance with the fact it was homecoming
weekend on the MSU campus. He did
note, however, that "there were plenty
of parties going on, perhaps more than
normal" on the eve of Michigan State's
game against Minnesota.
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press international reports
600,000 protest U.S. missiles
More than 600,000 people demonstrated yesterday in the Netherlands and
Denmark, and hundreds of anti-nuclear activists blockaded two U.S. bases
in West Germany to protest NATO plans to deploy new nuclear missiles in
Some120,000 people took to the streets in cities and towns across Denmark
to protest the missile deployment. It was the Scandinavian country's largest
nationwide demonstration ever.
InCopenhagen, police reported crowds of 65,000 as protesters carried life-
size models of Pershing missiles, anti-American signs and peace banners
calling for the scrapping of the missile deployment.
In Washington, President Reagan, trying to defuse the protests in Europe,
accused the Soviet Union yesterday of stalling in arms negotiations and
building up its nuclear arsenals while NATO is making deep cuts in its
"The comparison of Soviet actions with NATO's reductions and restraint
clearly illustrates, once again, that the so-called arms race has only one par-
ticipant - the Soviet Union," Reagan declared in his weekly radio address.
Arms talks crucial, pope says
VATICAN CITY - Pope John Paul II, expressing fears over the warfare
that plagues a divided world, said yesterday he had sent letters to President
Reagan and Soviet leader Yuri Andropov urging them not to give up
negotiations to end the nuclear arms race.
The pope said he asked Reagan and Andropov "to not turn away from
negotiation as the only way to recompose differences and the conflicts of in-
terest and to put an end to the arms race, which keeps the whole of contem-
porary humanity in apprehension."
"The international situation is very tense and I am also very troubled,"
the pope said in an address in Latin to the closing session of the month long
World Synod of Bishops.
The pope sent his messages to Reagan and Andropov Thursday following
the terrorist bombing that killed about 300 U.S. and French peace-keeping
troops in Beirut, the U.S. invasion of Grenada and Andropov's threat Wed-
nesday to withdraw from Geneva arms limitation talks if the United States
deploys intermediate-range missiles in Europe.
"We are witnesses of growing contrasts and menacing conflicts of varying
scale," the pope told the more than 200 bishops attending the synod.
Quake aftershocks shake Idaho
CHALLIS, Idaho - Wave upon wave of aftershocks shook the hills and
plains of Idaho yesterday following Friday's monstrous earthquake that
killed two children and moved a mountain.
The aftershocks rumbled at the rate of about one every three minutes, said
Ed Williams of the Ricks College seismographic station in Rexburg, Idaho.
Williams said there had been six to eight large aftershocks, but the
tremors were "dying down in intensity and frequency."
Searchers scoured the vast wilderness of central Idaho for hunters, back-
packers and anybody else who might have been possibly injured in the quake
that rocked seven states in the West Friday morning.
The quake was the strongest to shake the lower 48 states in more than two
decades and the first to kill anyone since the San Fernando Valley, Calif.,
tremor in 1971. '
81 still missing from lost rig
HONG KONG - Rescuers have sighted two or three possible survivors of
the U.S. oil-drilling ship Glomar Java Sea, which vanished with 81 people
aboard during a typhoon, the ship's owner said today.
But'a U.S. military spokesman said rescue ships in the area have failed so
far to find any of the missing crew, which included 42 Americans.
A statement in Hong Kong by Global Marine Inc. said the possible sur-
vivors were spotted about 60 miles northwest of the site in the South China
Sea where the 5,926-ton rig was drilling before it disappeared four days agd.
U.S. Air Force Lt. Col. Jack Gregory. sokesman for the West Pacific
Rescue Coordinaton Center at Kadena Air Base on Okinawa, said no sur-
vivors had been found after several hours of intense search.
"We did think we spotted some possible survivors on a life raft, but four
ships have arrived in the area and they haven't found anything," Gregory
said in a telephone interview. "It doesn't mean they aren't there, but we
haven't found them."
Senate fails to extend debt limit
WASHINGTON - The federal government neared its credit limit yester-
day amid warnings that failure to extend the borrowing authority would
produce a constitutional crisis that would make Watergate pale in compair-
"Who's going to decide as to who is going to get paid?" if the bill is not
enacted by tomorrow's midnight deadline, said Senate Majority Leader
Howard Baker. "The president would have to make the decision as to what
checks to send out so that the others wouldn't bounce."
The government has borrowing authority to last only through midnight
tomorrow. The lack of Senate action in a special session yesterday ensured
that the problem would not be resolved before tomorrow night and raised the
possibility that the ability of the government to borrow more money might
The bill would raise the Treasury's borrowing authority, now $1,389
trillion, to $1.45 trillion - enough to carry the government through January.
Sunday, October 30, 1983
Vol. XCI V-No. 47
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The University
of Michigan. Published daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings during the
University year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48109. Sub-
scription rates: $15.50 September through April (2 semesters); $19.50 by
mail outside Ann Arbor. Summer session published Tuesday through Satur-
day mornings. Subscription rates: $8 in Ann Arbor; $10 by mail outside Ann
Arbor. Second class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POSTMASTER:
Send address changes to THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, MI 48109.
The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and subscribes to
United Press International, Pacific News Service, Los Angeles Times Syn-
dicate and Field Enterprises Newspaper Syndicate.
News room (313) 764-0552, 76-DAILY; Sports desk, 763-0376; Circulation,
764-0558; Classified Advertising, 764-0557; Display Advertising, 764-0554;
Billing, 764-0550. Faye, Paul Helgren, Steve Hunter, Doug Levy, Tim
Editor-in-chief ......................... BARRY WITT Makinen, Mike McGraw, Jeff Mohrenweiser, Rob
Managing Editor ........................JANET RAE Pollard, Dan Price, Mike Redstone, Paula Schipper,
News Editor ...................... GEORGE ADAMS John Toyer, Steve Wise.
Student Affairs Editor .................. BETH ALLEN Business Manager SAM G. SLAUGHTER IV
Features Editor ..................FANNIE WEINSTEIN Sales Manager ... .. . MEG GIBSON
Opinion Page Editors.................. DAVID SPAK Operations Manager LAURIE ICZKOVITZ
BILL SPINDLE Classified Manager . ........ PAM GILLERY
Arts/Magazine Editors ..............MARE HODGESi Dia Mage... JEFF VOIGT
SUSAN MAKUCH Finance Manager .... JOE TRULIK
Associate Arts Editor .............JAMES BOYD Nationals Manager ........... RON WEINER
Sports Editor ...........................JOHN KERR Coop Manager...................DENA SHEVZOFF
Associate Sports Editors............JIM DWORMAN Assistant Display Manager ........NANCY GUSSIN
LARRY FREED Assistant Classified Manager .... LINDA KAFTAN
CHUCK JAFFE Assistant Sales Manager JULIE SCHNEIDER
LARRY MISHKIN Assistant Opergtions Manager. STACEY FALLEK
RON POLLACK Sales Caordinator................... STEVE MATHER
Chief Phatographer................ DEBORAH LEWIS CruainSprio.........I ENT
Here is a synopsis of what happened on the campus'favorite soaps
this week, as submitted to the Daily by students. If you're interested in
This space conrbuted as a public. service
Are You A
writing next week, call 764-0552.
All My Children
It appears Nina and Cliff won't be
getting back together anytime soon,
as Nina was terribly upset when she
found out Cliff wants to shack up with
Devon. Ellen fears that Devon will get
hurt if she pursues her relationship
with Cliff. Devon looks like she'll
move in with her new friend Lynn,
who has an extra room. But Lynn lets
Devon know that she's a lesbian
before anyone did any packing. Daisy
managed to escape the stranglehold
put on her by her incognito fiancee
Lars Bogart, but pushing him off a
balcony didn't kill him. Lars gets
aboard Palmer's yacht and stalks all
his victims outside Palmer's
stateroom. Brooke gets a job offer in
San Francisco, throwing another cur-
ve into her relationship with Tom. If
she takes it, their plans to start a
family fly along with her right out the
window. - Douglas Middlebrooks
Mark gets tapes of phone calls from
Horace Bakewell's secretary im-
plicating Jeremiah Denby in a plot to
kill him. Janet tries to warn Mark,
thinking they'll get back together.
if so, Ann Arbor Civic
Theater has designs on you!
We are looking for talented, experienced
directors, producers, and designers of costume, stage
sets, and choreography, as well as set and costume
builders and props persons.
Come join us in helping-to create exciting, rewarding
community theater this season. Send your resume to Ann
Arbor Civic Theater, 338 S. Main St., Ann Arbor, Mich.
48104 or call 662-7282 between 1:00 and 4:00.
Jeremiah comes to Bay City to finish
off Mark, but keeps Janet in the dark.
Stacey and Jamie admit love for each
other, and Stacey decides she must
tell Mark. Cecile's father dies in
Paris~ and Brian goes to comfort
Elena. Rachei warns Donna to lay off
Sally. Sandy and Blaine will go to
Wyoming to find the Ewing's half-
brother. Mark proclaims his love for
Stacey though she is trying to dump
him, while Janet overhears and stor-
ms off. - Susan Jones
Bradley attacks Phillip at the
hospital, pulls a gun, and threatens to
kill him. He is later fired and once
gain turns to the bottle. Lillian turns
on Phillip and tells him not to see Beth
anymore. Beth realizes both Bradley
and Lillian are irrational and decides
to move out, but Bradley prevents her
from doing so. Ed's surgery is suc-
cessful, and he looks forward to
operating soon. Eli vows revenge on
Henry, H.B., and their families, then
changes the dosage of Henry's
medicine, which causes him to have
seizures. Warren pressures Leslie
Ann into a more serous relationship.
Phillip and Rick become friends
again. After Rick breaks their date,
Mindy goes to the Homecoming Dan-
ce with a professional football player.
- Maureen Mullan
Celia was released by the DVX.
Grant gave the hostages clues to show
that he's on their side., Robert and
Connie know that teh hostages are
being held in the pavilion and are
making plans for their rescue.
Gregory and the DVX have realized