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Page 2-Friday, September 19, 1980-The Michigan Daily
Cuba agrees to,
over to U.S.
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COLUMBIA, S.C. (UPI)-Cuba
agreed in a precedent-shattering move
yesterday to turn over two hijackers
who commandeered a jet to Havana
Wednesday and a government plane
was sent to return them to the United
States for prosecution.
It marked the first time the Fidel
Castro regime had responded so
quickly and firmly to put a stop to the
air piracy which has seen 13 flights
diverted to Cuba this year-10 of them
within the past two months.
"THIS POSITIVE STEP is consistent
with the Cuban announcement on
Tuesday that Cuba would adopt drastic
penal measures against hijackers or
return them to the United States for
trial," said State Department
spokesman John Trattner.
The government plane, a Lockheed
Jetstar belonging to the Federal
Aviation Administration, left
Washington shortly before noon, and af-
ter a stop in Atlanta to pick up two
federal marshals who make the official
arrests, headed directly for Havana on
what officials anticipated would be a
four-and-one-half hour roundtrip.
The hijackers, identified as Juan
Adega-Fresneda and Chicencio Perez-
Perez, will be returned to Columbia,
where they took over an Atlanta-to-
Charleston, S.C. Delta Airlines flight
about 2:15 a.m. Wednesday. They will
be charged with air piracy, a crime
punishable by death.
IN TAKING OVER the Delta flight,
the hijackers, believed to be refugees
who came to this country via the Cuban
sealift, resorted to the oft-used tactic of
sloshing what appeared to be gasoline
around the passenger compartment of
the plane and threatening to set the air-
On the way to Havana, the two told a
Spanish-speaking passenger they had
been in the United States for four mon-
ths and had lived and worked in
Manhattan. "They were tired of New
York and all of the robbing and killing.
They just wanted to get home to their
kids, wives and families," the
passengers quoted then as saying.
Complied from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Resperme cancer risk cited
WASHINGTON-The National Cancer Institute reported yesterday that
Resperine, a drug used to treat high blood pressure, has been found to cause
cancer in laboratory animals, and may pose a similar risk to humans.
More than one million Americans take Resperine in various forms to
treat mild hypertension and millions more have used it in the past.
Both the cancer institute and the National Heart, Lung and Blood In-
stitute cautioned patients not to discontinue use of the drug without con-
sulting their doctors about alternative therapy. The risk of untreated high
blood pressure, which can lead to stroke, heart attack, or kidney failure, far
exceeds the potential risk of cancer, they said in a statement.
Turkish leftists resist coup
ANKARA, Turkey-A revolutionary leftist group called Dev-Sol has
offered concerted resistance to Turkey's military coup. It is only one of 25
known terrorist groups posing a threat, however.
According to terrorism experts, the gang has 800 to 1,000 members,
mostly students, in Instanbul and six other Turkish cities, has large stores of
automatic weapons. The group's plan reportedly is to use violence to protest
repressive measures, which in turn would provoke a "popular uprising"
Dev-Sol, whose gunmen killed a high-ranking police officer in Istanbul'
Wednesday, was held responsible for much of the leftist violence in the coun-
try during the past six months. Its most daring strike was the killing of for.
mer Prime Minister Nihat Erim in July.
Personal income rises 0.8%
WASHINGTON-Personal income in the United States rose by 0.8
percent last month, due in part to the first increase in manufacturing em-
ployment since February, the Commerce Department said yesterday.
Income increased by $16.5 billion in August to a seasonally adjusted rate
that would total $2.14 trillion if continued for a full year.
For the third straigh month, the portion of income put aside or saving
dropped. The rate of savings fells to a rate of 4.3 percent.
The figures are adjusted to account for seasonal variations but not for
price increases. It is likely that inflation ate a big chunk of the increased in-
come earned in August, but the Commece Department's official calculation
on inflation lags a month behind the income figures.
Illegal alien patrols relaxed
SAN ANTONIO-The roundup of illegal aliens along the Texas-Mexico
border has declined greatly since the Justice Department imposed restric-
tions on searches of homes and businesses in an effort to encourage aliens to
cooperate in the census count.
Border Patrol stations have reported drops in apprehension, ranging
from 34 percent in El Paso to 66 percent in the Panhandle area. The census
is being re-examined, and search restrictions have been extended in-
Border Patrol officers are frustrated. "We're just kind of hanging loose
to see what happens," a spokesman said in reference to the sharp drop in
Egypt, Israel attempt
move toward conciliation
WASHINGTON-Egypt and Israel "are groping for ways to straighten
out their relationship and move closer together," U.S. mediator Sol Linowitz
Linowitz said Egyptian-Israeli talks will probably reopen next week
with formal negotiations staring next month.
The negotiations were broken off by Egyptian President Anwar Sadat in
a dispute over the future of Jerusalem, the new Israeli capital. The two sides
have apparently agreed to defer determination of the city's status.
Linowitz said the most difficult obstacle is whether Egyptian residents
of Jerusalem should be allowed to vote in the election of a Palestinian coun-
Linowitz said Saudi Arabia may support a peaceful settlement between
Israel and its Arab neighbors if there is progress on the plan to extend to
Palestinian Arabs some measure of self-rule.
i _ _
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Volume XCI, No. 14
Friday, September 19, 1980
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at the University
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LP & Tape
Special prices good through Oct. 11
Vienna is an album that rever-
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Editor-in-Chief .................... MARK PARRENT-
Managing Editor ............... MITCH CANTOR
City Editor ..................... PATRICIA HAGEN
University Editor...................TOMAS MIRGA
Opinion Page Editors.................JOSHUA PECK
Magazine Editors.................ELISA ISAACSON
Arts Editors....................MARK COLEMAN
Business Manager .........ROSEMARY WICKOWSKI
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Operations Manager.............KATHLEEN CULVER
CO-Display Manager.............. DONNA DREBIN'
Co-Display Manager..........ROBERT THOMPSON
Classified Manager ................SUSAN KLING
Finance Manager.................GREGG HADDAD
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