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March 06, 1981 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-03-06

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Page 2-Friday, March 6, 1981-The Michigan Daily



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6 U.S. officials
expelled; U.S.
blames Cuba

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Court vows to fight for death
penalty for-ex-KKK member
SALT LAKE CITY - Salt Lake County will fight to have avowed white
supremacist Joseph Franklin face a firing squad on charges that he gunned
down two black joggers in a burst of sniper fire, County Attorney Ted Can-,


Department yesterday blamed Cuba
and a U.S. civilian for the expulsion of
six Americans from Mozambique, ex-
tending the verbal U.S.-Cuban confron-
tation from Central America to
southern Africa.
A State Department spokesman said
the United States views the incident
with "serious concern" and the affair
"will not serve to advance relations
between Mozambique and the United

Advisory positions req uire the completion of a minimum of 55 undergraduate
credit hours for Resident Advisory positions; Graduate status or esident
Director positions. However, qualified undergraduate applicants may be
considered for the Resident Director positions.
QUALIFICATIONS: (1) Must 'be a registered U of M student on the Ann Arbor Campus
during the period of employment. (2) Must have completed a minimum of 55 undergraduate
credit hours by the first day of employment. (3) Preference will be given to applicants
who have lived in residence halls at the University level for at least one year. (4) Under-
graduate applicants must have a 2.5 cumulative grade point average in the school or
college in which they are enrolled. Graduate applicants must be in good academic standing
in the school or college in which they are enrolled. (5) Preference-is given to applicants who
do not intend to carry heavy academic schedules and who do not have rigorous outside
commitments. (6) Proof of these qualifications may be required.
Current staff and other applicants who have an application on file must come to this office
to update their application form.
Staff selection and placement shall be determined in the following order:
1. Current staff in West Quad.
2. Current staff throughout the Residence Hall system.
3. Staff recommended in West Quad for 1981-82 academic year.
4. Other qualified applicants.
DEADLINE FOR APPLICATIONS: Thursday, March 19, 1981 -
4:00 P.M.

IN SIMILAR CASES in the past, the
department has retaliated by expelling
diplomats of the other country, but
Mozambique does not maintain an em-
bassy in Washington.
Administration officials said they
believe the incident in Mozambique
represents the Cuban and Soviet
response to U.S. charges of Soviet and
Cuban subversion in El Salvador.
The officials described it as a
"deliberate, created provocation which
has badly embarrassed the Marxist
governmentof Mozambique, which was
trying to repair relations with the
United States."
THE OFFICIALS said a traveling 12-
man Cuban intelligence team led by
Armando Fernandez and Manuel Mar-
tinez Galan picked up an unidentified
American embassy official in broad
daylight on the streets of the capital
city of Maputo and forcibly detained
him for more than four hours.
During that time, according to the
U.S. officials, the Cubans tried unsuc-
cessfully to recruit the American as a
spy by offering him money and when
that failed, threatened him and his
The government of Mozambique or-
dered the four embassy officials and
two wives to leave the country within 48
The Mozambique foreign ministry
accused the Americans of "espionage,
subversion, and interference in internal
State Department spokesman
William Dyess said the United States
has protested the incident to the
Mozambique government.
The four expelled embassy staff
members were identified as Frederick
Lundahl, Luis Olivier, Arthur Russel,
and his wife, Patrica Russel. Also ex-
pelled were Karen Lundahl and Ginger
Administration officials put the
blame on Louis Wolf, a co-editor of the
magazine Covert Action Information
Bulletin, which has published more
than 1,000 names of alleged CIA agents
operating abroad under cover of em-
bassy positions.

non said yesterday.
Franklin, a former member of the Ku Klux Klan and the American Nazi
Party, was found guilty late Wednesday in Federal Court of violating the l
civil rights of Ted Fields, 20, and David Martin, 18, by killing the two blacks
as they jogged out of a public park Aug. 20 accompanied by white girlfriends.
Cannon said local prosecutors are working to clear up procedural
problems so Franklin, 30, Mobile, Ala., can be turned over to the jurisdiction
of the Third District Court.
"If that work goes smoothly, we expect he will be arraigned on first-
degree murder charges within two to four weeks," Cannon said. The
charges, which have already been filed, carry a possible death sentence.
Pakistan hijackers free 28
PESHAWAR, Pakistan - Twenty-eight passengers freed from a hijacked
jet in Afghanistan flew to Pakistan yesterday leaving more than 100 others
- including two American women - still hostage aboard the plane.
As the tense stalemate dragged into its fourth day, Soviet officials went to
Kabul' Airport to join in the negotiations with the hijackers, who were
threatening to blow up the Pakistan International Airlines jetliner unless
Pakistan frees 80 political prisoners.
Upon their arrival in Peshawar, the freed passengers - 16 other women,
10 children and two elderly men - identified the hijackers as three
Pakistanis led by a man who gave his name as Mohammad Alamgir, whose
mother and father were among the prisoners the hijackers were demanding
Official predicts Soviet clash
WASHINGTON - A powerful Senate Republican predicted yesterday the
Soviet Union will provoke a crisis with the United States by late spring just to
test President Reagan and "see what stuff he's made of.
"Whwere they are going to precipitate a crisis, whether it's of minor or
major proportions, I think we can expect a test of some sort," Sen. John
Tower (R-Tex.) said.
Tower, the chairman of the Senate Armed Services Committee, offered
the prediction while defending Reagan's request to increase defense spen-
ding by 16 percent over some 20 months. In fact, the senator said, inflation
may drive the cost up further. Over the long run, Tower said, he would like to
see the United States and the Soviet Union not only limit weapons growth but'
reduce their arsenals. However, he added, "the Soviets do not respond to
unilateral restraint."
Solidarity leaders uncertain
following tough Soviet stance
WARSAW, Poland - Union leaders maintained a strike alert in one city
yesterday, but warned against a strike in another following a' Kremlin
declaration on Poland regarded as the toughest since labor and economic
troubles erupted in this Communist nation last summer.
The Moscow communique issued Wednesday said the Soviets "voice their
conviction that the Polish communists have both the ability and the resour-
ces to reverse the course of events, to liquidate the perils looming over the
socialist gains of the nation."
The new statement, while a hard warning, was not regarded as an
ultimatum in diplomatic circles here; but in Washington, Reagan ad-
ministration officials expressed renewed concern yesterday about the
possibility of a Soviet invasion of Poland. For the first time in several weeks,
the administration also renewed public warnings of "grave consequences"
for East-West relations if the Soviets invade Poland.
Court rejects petition
to halt inmate execution
INDIANAPOLIS - A death-row inmate's petition to halt Monday's
scheduled execution of fellow convicted killer Steven Judy was rejected
yesterday by the Indiana Supreme Court.
It was the second time in a week the state high court said inmate Larry
Williams had no standing in the Judy case and that no evidence existed that
Williams was acting with Judy's consent.
Food stamp recipients
protest budget cuts
ATLANTA - Food stamp recipients, protesting their children can't eat
guns and bombs, rallied yesterday to denounce President Reagan's
proposed budget cuts.
About 150 people from eight southern states attended the meeting, which
was called by the Council of Southern Hunger Coalitions. The session took on
the atmosphere of a civil rights rally with chants of "Reagan says cutback,
we say fight back."


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Vol. XCI, No. 125
Friday, March 6, 1981
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