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August 04, 1978 - Image 13

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-08-04

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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The Michigan Daily--Friday, August 4, 1978-Page 13
Ford must recall 1,475,000 ears
ETROIT (AP) - Ford Motor Co. year. Ford has sold about 2,270,000 cars Kogyo Co. Ltd. vehicle's fuel evaporative emission
recall the first 1,475,000 cars and in the United States this model year. Ford estimated that only 200,000 of control system.
t trucks it built in North America in Trucks and Canadian sales are not in- the nearly 1.5 million cars would have The valve normally ensures a closed
1978 model year to correct an cluded in that figure. the problem. But the company was system to eliminate evaporative
ssions defect, the company said COMPANY spokesman Chuck unable to pinpoint which assembly emissions. If it is not connected
terday. Cumushian said the problem was first plants installed the defective valves properly, gasoline fumes containing
valve in the emissions control noticed by the California Air Resources and decided to recall all the models, hydrocarbons are released to the air.
tem might become disengaged and Board last November. Ford in- Gumushian said. Gumushian said the fumes would
ase gasoline fumes into the air, the vestigated and made assembly line IN A PREPARED statement, Jensen escape into the engine compartment
spany said, changes in mid-February, he said. said that on some models a "purge but that there would be no dangerous
ONALD A. JENSEN, director of The spokesman said it was a volun- valve may become disconnected buildup. He said the leakage would be
omotive emissions and fuel tary recall but that Ford had notified because of insufficient engagement to tee small to be detectable in the
nom confirmed a report by the the U.S. Environmental Protection the carbon canister which is part of the passenger compartment.

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bimonthly trade publication, Ward's
Engine Update. He said owners would
be notified of the recall later this mon-
th.
Ford said it will notify owners by
mail to take their cars to a dealer for
inspection and correction, if necessary.
The recalled autos constitute about
half of Ford's output for the \model

Agency of its plans.
Gumushian said the recall covers all
1978-model, domestically built cars and
light trucks built before the February
change was made.
NOT INCLUDED are Ford of
Europe's German-built Fiesta and
Mercury Capri cars and its Courier
light truck, made in Japan by Toyo

Terrorists killVPLO
Paris representative

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Cuban says Oswald
never asked for visa
HAVANA (AP) - A Cuban diplomat out in Oswald's name. Azque, testifying
ays the man who applied at Cuba's before an international tribunal here on
onsulate in Mexico City for a visa to "imperialist crime," claimed the visa
avana shortly before the applicant who identified himself as
ssassination of John Kennedy was not Oswald was not the same man who
ee Harvey Oswald, as the Warren killed Kennedy in Dallas eight weeks
ommission concluded, later.
The diplomat, Eusebio Asque Lopez, Although the photograph appearing
as Cuba's consul in Mexico City in in the upper left hand corner of the copy
eptember 1963 when, according to the of the visa is clearly that of Oswald,
Varren Report, Oswald got into a Azque said the man who actually made
eated discussion with Azque at the the application was at least 10 years
onsulate there because the Cubans older than Kennedy's assassin.
efused to give him permission to travel As to why the Cuban government did
Cuba. not make the claim until now, one of-
ficial said that Cuba wanted to wait un-
THE CUBAN government released til the World Festival of Youth and
hat it said was a photostatic copy Students, with 145 nations represented,
esterday of a visa application filled now under way here.

(Continued from Page 1)
At one point, a man appeared bran-
dishing a pistol and seemingly holding a
hostage. Shortly afterward, a man, his
hands roughly bound together, was
shown at the window to indicate to
police the terrorist had been seized.
When taken to a police van, his face was
streaming with blood.
The suspect had been overpowered
by security men of the Arab League,
which shares its offices in the building
with the PLO.
Later an anonymous caller to the
French news agency Agence France-
Prpsse claimed the attack was carried
out by a previously unknown "Rejec-
tion Front of Stateless Arab
Palestinians."
THE CALLER also claimed the
group was responsible for a terrorist at-
tack Monday on the Iraqi Embassy in
Paris. That raid ended in a shootout
between French police and Iraqi Em-
bassy security guards who tried to kill
the terrorist when he surrendered. One
policeman and one Iraqi guard were
killed, and the terrorist and three other
persons were wounded.
It seemed unlikely, however, that the
same organization would carry out both
raids, since the targets were on op-
posite sides of the intra-Arab conflict.
The militantly anti-Israel gover-
nment of Iraq believes only war can
resolve the Arab-Israeli dispute, insists
on total dismantling of the Jewish state
and supports Palestinian extremists
trying to topple Arafat because of his
comparative flexibility. Arafat is
willing to accept co-existence with
Israel if negotiations yield a PLO-
governed state in the West Bank of the
Jordan River and the Gaza Strip.
GUERRILLA sources in Beirut had
said the two men who attacked the Iraqi
Embassy - one escaped - were mem-
bers of Arafat's Fatah guerrilla
organization, the largest and strongest

PLO group.
That raised speculation that the
assassination of Qalaq, a moderate who
followed the Arafat line, was a reprisal
raid by Palestinians backed by the
Iraqi regime.
Qalaq, a French-educated chemical
engineer, had been the PLO spokesman
in Paris since the bombing
assassination of his predecessor, Mah-
moud Hamchari, in 1973. Israeli secret
agents were alleged to have carried out
that killing.
IN AN INTERVIEW earlier this
year, Qalaq said his office had "lost
count of the number of death threats by
telephone and letter, and the letter
bombs addressed to us."
"What does one life count," he said,
"compared to the struggle of our
people."
"If I fall,:other will replace me," he
said.
OBSERVERS HAD predicted Qalaq
would play an important role if an in-
dependent Palestinian state was
established.
Arafat's chief spokesperson in Lon-
don, said Hammami, was assassinated
in his office last January, and the PLO
representative in Kuwait, Ali Yassin,
was murdered in June. The Fatah
group blamed both deaths on Iraqi-
backed Palestinian radicals.
Besides the raid on the Iraqi Em-
bassy here Monday, there have been
three other anti-Iraqi attacks on foreign
soil in the past week - unsuccessful at-
tempts to kill Iraqi diplomats in Lon-
don, Beirut and Karachi, Pakistan.
pingwater Depot
Catherine at Fifth St.
at the Farmers Market
Green 0Oak
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Israel raids

Lebanon

after guerrilla attack

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(Continued from Page 1)
the market bombing as "a savage and
brutal act.., that nothing can justify.
If the Palestine Liberation
Organization claims credit, then our
condemnation applies to it."
CARTER DECLINED to comment on
the Israeli air attack. Washington has
criticized Israel for past retaliatory
strikes across Arab borders.
The Tel Aviv bomb was hidden in a
black briefcase planted under a stall
selling T-shirts and children's clothes in
the Carmel market, a maze-like collec-
tion. of open-air shops. The market
usually is crowded on Thursdays by
shoppers preparing for the Jewish sab-
bath, which starts at sundown today.
Hours after the blast, Ichilov Hospital
said one of the victims, a 71-year-old
man, had died of injuries suffered in the
explosion.
"I WENT OVER to the stall and sud-
denly I felt my legs were cut in half,"
said Suzanne Eluh, one of those injured
in the blast. "My daughter started
screaming and had blood all over her
face," said Mrs. Eluh, 42, from the nor-
thern port city of Haifa.
Vita Meshulam, the owner of the stall
where the blast occurred, said he had
briefly noticed the black case under his

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