Page 2 - The Michiqan Daily - Sundav. November 20. 1983
Five may be charged
(Continued from Page 1) service. He said he is a "ticket broker,"
selling yesterday because he feared and not a scalper, because he resells
undercover officers would be trying to tickets to games and concerts across
buy tickets. the country at face value and adds a
Ann Arbor police Sgt. Paul Bunten service charge to that price, a practice
said plain-clothes officers always his lawyer says is completely within the
patrol on game days looking for illegal law.
vendors of tickets and other items. He On Thursday, he said, a man calling
said records would not be available un- himself "Mr. Barber" called to order
til tomorrow of any arrests of scalpers four tickets for yesterday's game and
at the game. said someone would come to Mark's
One of the salesmen involved in the storefront office to pick them up. He
police crackdown is Mark (he declined said he recognized the men who came
to give his last name) of E-Z Ticket to pick them up as police officers, but
PLO rebels kill 25
was not worried because he has always
had a good relationship with the city
After he gave the men the tickets and
cited his price, mark said, the badges
came out." Earlier in the day, he said,
a police officer he knew came in and
asked to buy two tickets. Mark said he
gave the officer the tickets "on the
house," as he often does for people he
knows in the police department,
University athletic ticket department,
and other offices.
He also said he has worked closely
with police on recovering stolen tickets
and trying to donate to charity groups
tickets he can not sell.
Mark said his business is well-known
by police, who sometimes wave to him
through his storefront window as they
pass on patrol, and by the athletic ticket
department and the box offices from
which he buys tickets. He has a city
license, pays taxes, and regularly ad-
vertises the tickets he sells for events
throughout the country.
"We have no intention of violating the
law," he said.
(Continued from Page 1)
were killed during the demonstration,
which took place in the camp Friday.
Syria's defense minister, Gen.
Mustafa Tlass, was quoted by the pro-
Syrian magazine Al-Kifab Al-Arabi as
saying, "If the Americans attack us,
then we shall answer with all adequate
means. We have flyers ready to under-
take kamikaze attacks on American
warships" off Beirut.
Tlass also said Syria possesses sur-
face-to-surface missiles with an 85-mile
range capable of hitting Israel's Negev
SYRIA HAS 50,000 troops in Lebanon,
backed up by 5,000-7,000 Soviet troops in
Damascus, many of them deployed at
sophisticated missile batteries that
could present a danger to U.S., Israeli'
or other intruding jets.
"When there is a Lebanese resister
who storms the Marine base, why
shouldn't I have pilots prepared to ac-
complish similar heroic missions?"
It was the first time a Syrian Cabinet
minister praised the Oct. 23 suicide
bombing that killed 239 U.S. ser-
vicemen at the Marine base in Beirut.
ISRAELI JETS killed an estimated 40
guerrillas in the eastern Baalbek area
Wednesday in retaliatory strikes, and
French jet fighters killed about 50 in the
same region Thursday.
On Friday, Shiite Moslem guerrilla
leader Hussein Musawi told reporters
in Baalbek, "Plenty of our suicide men,
wearing their death shrouds, shall
chase them around the clock. The
aggressors will taste new methods of
suicide retaliation that they haven't ex-
Syrian-backed Palestinian rebels
pounded Tripoli yesterday with 100
shells a minute, terrorizing residents
and setting ships ablaze in an inten-
sified assault to oust Yasser Arafat
from the port city.
After 24 hours of heavy fightinj, the
supporters of the Palestine Liberation
Organization chairman were entren-
ched at the edge of the battered Bed-
dawi refugee camp adjoining Tripoli
while Syrian tanks pounded the city.
Arafat aides said the PLO chief had
no intention of leaving Tripoli as long as
the Syrian and rebel siege continued.
* S i Here is a synopsis of what
happened on the campus'
Sunday- favorite soaps this week as
submitted to the Daily by
KA PPA ALPHA PH I PARTYstudents. If you're interested
2-FOR-i prices all night in writing next week, call 764-
$2.00 before 11:30 0552.
Monday- All My Children
GR EEKS F REE
LAMBDA CH I A LPH A PARTY TJenny spends her 18th birthday with
LAMB A CH ALHA P RTYTony. She wanted to be with Greg, and
pitchers 1%3 regular price Tony's attempts to cheer her up only
depressed her more. Jesse dreams of
reuniting himself, Angie, and their
Tuesday- LADIES FREE baby, but Mr. Baxter is determined to
make sure this never happens. Angie
2-FOR-i till 10:30 sneaks over to see Jesse. Nina tries to
take advantage of the riff in Cliff and
D.J. SPINS TOP 40 AND FUNK! Devon's relationship, but Cliff's answer
is a cool no. Tadd has a lot of explaining
to do upon returning to Pine Valley. He
lies to Mrs. Martin and Opal to cover
30 MINU TE
From Student Union
NOV. 22nd, 23rd
7:00 a.m. - 8:00 p.m.
CALL TOLL FREE
his affair with Marion, but it's only a
matter of time before it's everybody's
- Douglas C. Middlebrooks
Laura's back. The Cassadines kid-
napped her and took her to their
secluded Greek island. Helena
Cassadine helped her escape to Athens
where she caught a flight to the U.S.
Now she's wandering the docks of Port
Charles and will not make her presence
known. Blackie and Jimmy Lee have
seen her but do not know who she is.
Luke and Leslie have weird vibes about
Laura and think she may be back.
Grant gives all the DVX names to the
U.S. government. One of the names
checks out so he is released. General
Hospital kicks him off the staff for his
involvement with the DVX, and the
Quartermaines are bumming heavily
that he and Celia are staying in their
house. Monica sticks by them. Luke
moves into the mayor's mansion.
-A lphi Phi sorority
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press international reports
Four die in Texas train crash
BAYTOWN, Texas - An engine hauling tankers in a rail yard smashed in-
to parked freight cars and telescoped early yesterday, killing four men as a
tanker carrying jet fuel slammed into the engine from behind, authorities
The dead men and a fifth trainman whose legs and arm were broken lay in
the wreckage and jet fuel leaked from the tanker for two hours before other
rail workers discovered the crash, the second fatal train wreck in Texas in
Texas Department of Public Safety spokesman Larry Todd said there was
no danger from the jet fuel.
The collision was in a yard area where trains are not tracked elec-
tronically, Baldwin said. The yard is used by work trains to "build," or put
together, freight trains for cross-country hauling.
All the victims were Southern Pacific employees, a railroad spokeswoman
On Nov. 12, four people died when an Amtrak train derailed near Marshall,
Texas. Earlier this week, there were freight train accidents in Louisiana,
New Mexico and California. One person died in the Louisiana wreck.
Greyhound runs for third day,
rallies and violence continue
A Greyhound bus was escorted by police into Macon, Ga. yesterday
after being pelted by rocks, but picket lines at bus terminals around the
nation were relatively quiet as the bus company worked for a third day to
resume service in 27 states.
Four men, two in a car and two in a pickup truck, were waiting alongside
U.S. highways 19-41 outside Griffin and threw rocks at a Greyhound bus
traveling from Atlanta to Macon, then followed the bus, passed it and drove
slowly ahead of it, Griffin police officer Sam Parks said. No injuries were
Meanwhile, local presidents of the Amalgamated Transit Union left Scot-
tsdale, Ariz., carrying to the membership the company's latest contract
proposal that calls for a $40-a-week pay cut for drivers. A membership vote
will be tallied Nov. 29.
Union leaders originally refused to put the new offer to a vote, saying it
was virtually the same as an offer rejected before the strike that called for
cuts in wages and benefits. Details of the new offer were not disclosed, but
some union sources who requested anonymity said the new version set the
wage cut at 6.5 percent.
Incidents of harassment were reported around the country, but strikers
generally were calm in contrast to outbreaks of violence that caused more
than 130 arrests when buses first returned to the highways.
Salvador rebels attack two towns
SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador - Leftist rebels battled 30 national guar-
dsmen in two towns northeast of the capital yesterday, and saboteurs
dynamited a string of power lines blacking out two provinces.
Civilian and military informants, who spoke on condition they not be iden-
tified, said several hundred guerrillas attacked Dolores and Cuyantepeque,
two small towns 60 miles northeast of San Salvador.
"The fighting is heavy and there are many casualties," said one civilian
source in Sensuntepeque, about 11 miles north of Dolores. "Most of the
wounded have been evacuated to Sensuntepeque or the capital."
The fighting cut off telephone communications to the embattled towns at 2
a.m., shortly after the attack on Doloresstarted, a military officer in Sen-
Leftist guerillas have launched hundreds of such attacks in their four-
year-old war against the U.S.-backes Salvadoran government. The latest
operations appeared aimed at consolidating their control over a swath of
territory near the northern border with Honduras.
Storms blast U.S., injure nine
A tornado spawned by heavy thunderstorms injured five people and des-
troyed as many as six houses in rural southeastern Texas yesterday, while a
wintry storm blasted Colorado, leaving up to 17 inches of snow.
Meanwhile, the thunderstorms caused rain and hail in Arkansas and
The tornado touched down at a cotton planation near Millican, Texas,
shortly before 10 a.m., sending one person to a hospital in critical condition
and cutting electricity to the area, Texas Department of Public Safety
spokesman Larry Todd said.
Marcos regime warns that riot
Police will control civil unrest
MANILA, Philippines - Thousands of protesters, some chanting "Mar-
cos, Hitler, dictator, puppet," marched near Manila yesterday as the gover-
nment warned that riot troops would guard against outbreaks of violence in
President Ferdinand Marcos' government said crack anti-terrorist bat-
talions, including an armored unit, have been ordered to control civil unrest
in Manila sparked by the slaying of opposition leader Benigno Aquino.
The announcement came as thousands of workers and opposition groups
prepared for a series of anti-Marcos work stoppages and demonstrations,
including a nationwide strike scheduled for on Nov. 28.
In a thinly-veiled warning to the growing ranks of protesters marching
almost daily through the streets of Manila, military officials said the riot
troops would "be able to function well when the situation calls for it."
Government radio said the special unit had recently undergone training in
"controlling civil disturbances and in checking urban guerrilla operations."
Sunday, November 20, 1983
Vol. XCI V-No. 65
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-
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Editor-in-chief .... BARRY WITT Steve Hunter, Tom Keaney, Ted Lerner, Doug Levy,
Managing Editor............ JANET RAE Tim Makinen, Adam Martin, Mike McGraw, Scott
News Editor ......................GEORGE ADAMS McKinloy, BorbMcQuode Lisa Noferi, Phil Nussel, Rob
Student Affairs Editor................... BETH ALLEN Pollard, Mike Redstone, Scott Solowich, Paulo Schip-
Features Editor ..................FANNIE WEINSTEIN per, Randy Schwartz, Rich Weidis, Steve Wise, Andrea
Opinion Page Editors.................. DAVID SPAK Walt.
BILL SPINDLE Business Manager r .. SAM G SLAUGHTER IV
Arts/Magazine Editors .............. MARE HODGESI Soles Manager .. ........ MEG GIBSON
SUSAN MAKUCH Operations Manager LAURIE ICZKOVITZ
Associate Arts Editor.................. JAMES BOYD Classified Manager ......... PAM GILLERY
Sports Editor........................... JOHN KERR Display Manager ..... . JEFF VOIGT
Associate Sports Editors............JIM DWORMAN Finance Manager JOE TRULIK
LARRY FREED Notionols Manager RON WEINER
CHUCK JAFFE Coop Manager . ...... . DENA SHEVZOFF
LARRY MISHKIN Assistant Display Manager . NANCY GUSSIN
RON POLLACK Assistant Classified Manager .... LINDA KAFTAN
Chief Photographer ................DEBORAH LEWIS Assistant Sales Manager JULIE SCHNEIDER
NEWS STAFF: Jerry Aliotto, Cheryl Boacke, Sue Bar. Assistant Operations Manager .. STACEY FALLEK
to, Jody Becker, Neil Chse, Stephanie DeGroote, Soles Coordinator ....... STEVE MATHER
Laurie DeLater, Marcy Fleisher, Rob Frank. Jeanette Circulation Supervisor .......... TIM BENNETT
Jack rescues Jill from her car in
which she was trapped by the blizzard.
Seeking refuge in an abandoned sum-
mer cabin, they arouse old passions. An
unknown stranger witnesses and
photographs their activities. John ex-
presses his concern over Jill's
whereabouts after returning from din
ner with Dina. Tracey's pusher visits
her in the hospital and threatens her not
to inform on him. Ashley expresses
doubts about her future with Eric and
suspects a relationship between Jack
and Jill. Amy is hired by Paul and Andy
as a secretary at the insistence of Jazz.
Kevin takes Victoria shopping which
only worsens her condition. Rick
carries her to the hospital where she
recovers. Victor proposes to Julia, but
Julia is undecided.
- Joe Ortiz, John Jones, Bill
Stahl, and Jerry Walden
home or the holidy