The Michigan D ail y
Vol. XCII, No. 53-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-August 3, 1982 Ten Cents Twelve Pages
Mideast cease-fire ignored
From the Associated Press
Israel moved tanks and artillery to
the edge of battered west Beirut
yesterday as exchanges of rifle and ar-
tillery fire threatened to dissolve the
latest Lebanese cease-fire.
In Washington, President Reagan
told Israeli foreign minister Yitzhak
Shamir that there must be "a complete
end" to the fighting by all parties to
allow negotiations for a settlement of
the Leanese crisis to proceed, Reagan
said, "the world can no longer accept a
situation of constantly escalating
SHAMIR TOLD reporters that Israel
believes the PLO will not leave Beirut
WASHINGTON (AP)- Doctors at a
federal mental hospital said yesterday
that Presidential assailant John Hin-
ckley Jr. should remain in-
stitutionalized because he is a danger to
himself and others according to sour-
The first evaluation of Hinckley's
mental state since he was found in-
nocent by reason of insanity June 21 of
shooting President Reagan and three
others was sent from St. Elizabeth's
Hospital to U.S. District Judge
Barrington Parker. A hearing is
scheduled for next Monday to deter-
mine whether Hinckley should be
PARKER ordered in advance that
the report be kept secret for the time
But the sources said that the report
told the judge that Hinckley remains af-
flicted with most of the same per-
sonality disorders described at his trial
by psychiatrists Sally Johnson and
Park Elliott Dietz, who testified for the
government. Johnson works at the
federal correctional institution at But-
ner, N.C., and Dietz at Harvard.
NO MATTER what the doctor's
opinion, only Parker can order Hin-
In a telephone call to Washington
Post reporter Laura Kiernan after his
trial, Hinckley was asked if he was
ready to be released.
"I certainly would not be a danger to
myself," he said, "and I honestly don't
think I've been a danger to society ... I
certainly would not be a danger to the
president, I'll say that for sure."
R ea11an "THE ISRAELIS tried many times
calls forE a on Sunday to take all of the west Beirut
suburb of Ouzai and couldn't," a young
guerrillas, Abdel Kader, boasted to AP
correspondent Nicholas Tatro during a
cot end' tocriss tour of the front.
'We are ina strong position,"the head
"unless they are convinced they have accused the guerrillas of being the first of the PLO's political department,
one choice before them: To leave by to break the cease-fire. Farouk Kaddoumi, said in an interview
negotiations or by other means." He There was no evidence that the with a Kuwait newspaper, Al Qabas.
said any cease-fire must be "absolute Israeli armor reinforcements or ar- Kaddoumi said the PLO's guerrillas
and mutual." tillery fire were intimidating the would evacuate west Beirut only under
Neither of those conditins prevailed Palestine Liberation Organization. The the conditions laid down in an Arab
yesterday as Israeli 155-millimeter guerrillas said they were encouraged League proposal pubished :last week in
cannons lobbed shells into west Beirut. after taking the worst the Israelis could Saudi Arabia. Those conditions include
The Israelis said they were retaliating dish out Sunday and yielding relatively an Israeli pullback from the Beirut ara.
for shelling from the Palestinians and 6little ground.See PLO, Page5
Daily Photo by ELIZABETH SCOTT
LOCAL HARE KRISHNA devotees, Dasarath, Candrasekhara, and Barry play and chant at the city's art fair last mon-
th. Members passed out free literature and discussed their philosophies and lifestyles.
Hare Krishnas return to city
By JERRY ALIOTTA
Shunned by some as a religious cult,
praised by others as true seekers of
spirituality, the Hare Krishnas are
back in Ann Arbor - to mixed reaction
from the community.
The local Krishna culture center,
which shut down four years ago after
losing its manager, re-opened last mon-
th at 606 Packard, according to
Dasarath, the center's current
THE KRISHNAS, Dasarath said, are
glad to be back.
"There are many open-minded
people in this city," he said. "Ann Ar-
bor hasa friendly atmosphere."
Some members of the community
have welcomed back the group with
open arms. "I don't think there is
anything wrong with people trying to
satisfy their spiritual needs," said local
resident Avi Erlich, of the Kirshna's
return. "One has to respect the
freedom of choice of other individuals."'
OTHERS, however, have been shar-
ply critical of the group's eccentric
habits and lifestyle.
"I think the Krishna religion is a cult;
dancing around and chanting in public is
so different from the norm," said Craig
Halberstadt, an LSA senior. "I think
they can be categorized in the same
group as the Moonies."
The shaven-headed, colorfully robed
Krishnas are not troubled by such
critics. The members of the group,
whose flamboyant manner of dress,
diet, and public chanting consistently
has aroused the public's curiosity, point
to the 5,000 year-old Indian tradition of
their lifestyle and the contentment it
DASARATH, a former member of a
rock band, said he joined the group 12
years ago after experiencing a "high"
"From chanting I experienced real
pleasure that links me up to God. The
pleasure received from sex isn't an-
ything like it," he said.
See KRISHNAS, Page 2