Page 2-Friday, November 14, 1980-The Michigan Daily
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Newsmen feared dead, IN BRIEF
MIAMI (AP) - An experienced pilot
and three technicians from ABC and
NBC News were missing and feared
dead yesterday as the Coast Guard
searched for a chartered helicopter
overdue in Miami, the spokespersons
for the networks said.
It was feared the helicopter crashed
while en route to Miami after the net-
work TV news crews covered the
Bahamian government's forced
evacuation of 102 Haitians marooned on
a Caribbean island known as Cayo
Lobos, about 20 miles north of Cuba.
There were conflicting reports on
whether wreckage of the Bell Jet
Ranger had been spotted off Andros
Island about 170 miles southeast of
Miami. The helicopter left Congo Town,
Andros Island, Wednesday evening for
the return to Miami.
Andros Island, part of the Bahamas,
is located about 130 miles north of Cuba.
Network officials said the aircraft
carried two NBC employees and an
ABC employee. The pilot was ten-
tatively identified as George Snow of
Boca Raton, Florida.
An NBC-TV spokesman in New York
identified two employees as Jay Ran-
dall Fairbairn, an NBC cameraman,
and Dan Cefalo, a free-lance sound
technician employed by NBC for the
assignment. An ABC spokesman in
New York said technician Joe Dalisera
was aboard the flight.
At one point yesterday, the Federal
Aviation Administration in Miami
quoted Bahamian officials as saying
helicopter wreckage was found in a
marshy area west of Andros Island and
that three bodies were recovered.
The FAA and Bahamian officials
retracted the report an hour later. At
late afternoon yesterday, the U.S.
Coast Guard in Miami released a
statement saying the helicopter
"Rumors that the helicopter crashed
west of Andros Island cannot be con-
firmed," said Coast Guard spokesman
Greg Robinson. "A Coast Guard plane
searched the rumored crash site and
found no evidence of the helicopter."
Two fixed-wing planes and a Coast
Guard helicopter were concentrating
the search for the missing craft in the
Florida Straits between Andros Island
and South Florida, he said.
Maurice Johnson, operator of
Crescent Charters in Miami, told the
Associated Press a Crescent helicopter
pilot, Jim Sweet, reported spotting the
wreckage yesterday morning on the
edge of Andros.
But Stan Kukla, supervisor of the
FAA's Miami flight-service center,
said, "Everybody all of a sudden is
denying having any information about
"The Coast Guard Search and Rescue
says their people talked to Bahamian
police who say they have no infor-
mation about the crash," he said.
"They (Bahamian officials) say the
wreckage has not been located."
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press international reports
Air fares will rise
NEW YORK-The 1980 transcontinental air fare war that enabled
travelers to fly coast-to-coast for as little as $99 last spring is about to end.
Beginning Jan. 1, Eastern Airlines, United Airlines, and American
Airlines will return to pre-fare war prices-"the standard fares," said a
spokesman for Eastern.
This returns the fare structure to normalcy," a United spokesman said.
"Because of competition the coast-to-coast fares have not reflected the
ticket prices of other long-haul flights."
Thanksgiving and Christmas holiday travelers may find "super-saver"
and other discount fares hard to come by.
"The holidays are one of the busiest seasons of the year," one analyst said.
"Why should the airlines offer discounts when people who fly will fly
WASHINGTON-The nation's Roman Catholic bishops broke with church
tradition yesterday when they called for abolishing the death penalty,
linking their stand with their opposition to abortion.
A stance against the death penalty is "a manifestation of our belief in the
unique worth and dignity of each person," the bishops said in an 11-page
statement on capital-punishment.
In brief floor debate on the issue, several bishops stressed the allegedly
discriminatory nature of the death penalty, arguing the vast majority of the
more than 500 people on death row are poor and black.
For the first time linking their opposition to abortion with the death
penalty arguments, the bishops said opposition "removes a certain am-
biguity" from their witness "to the sanctity of human life in all its stages."
U.S.p delegate blasts
Titan 'a frozen earth,'
says Voyager scientist
Soviets at Council
From AP and UPI
The giant Saturn moon Titan resem-
bles "a frozen earth" with a dense at-
mosphere of nitrogen so cold it may be
liquid at the surface, a Voyager 1 scien-
tist reported yesterdaylk
The startling discovery was revealed
as the robot spacecraft sailed away
from the ringed planet and its moons,
leaving behind what one scientist said
was "a state of euphoria" over the in-
formation and pictures being sent 949
million miles to Earth.
"I think we learned more about the
Saturnian system in the past week than
in any span in recorded history," said
Dr. Bradford Smith, head of the science
team interpreting the probe's pictures
at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory. s
Voyager, its three-year exploratory
mission concluded, was already more
s than one million miles past Saturn
_. f U ' 1
yesterday and sailing toward the stars
at 36,000 mph.
Dr. Rudolf Hanel of the space agen-
cy's Goddard Space Flight Center
reported that Titan's atmosphere is
mostly nitrogen - not methane as
earlier assumed. He said there ap-
parently are smaller amounts of
methane and other compounds, prin-
cipally other hydrocarbons, in the
gases blanketing the moon.
Preliminary findings suggest Titan's
atmosphere may be up to 98 per cent
nitrogen, while Earth's contains 78 per
cent nitrogen, 21 per cent oxygen and
traces of other gases.
Dr. Von Eschleman of Stanford
University said Titan "might be con-
sidered perhaps a terrestial planet in
deep freeze. It developed along dif-
ferent lines than Earth and its neigh-
bors because of this condition and yet it
may hold clues as to how the at-
mosphere of the Earth has evolved over
Of Saturn's rings, Smith said
Voyager's cameras confirmed the
existence of the long-disputed D ring
stretching from Saturn's swirling
yellow clouds out to the edge of the
three broad bright rings visible through
even small Earth-based telescopes.
Smith said the most recent counting
of rings indicates there may be as many
as 500 to 1,000 separate concentric cir-
cles of particles orbiting Saturn.
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MADRID, Spain-Citing "brutal repression" of dissidents and the "dark
shadow"of the Kremlin's incursion in Afghanistan, the United States step-
ped up the West's attack on the Soviet union yesterday at the 35-nation
European security council.
"The Soviet invasion cast a dark shadow over East-West relations which
no meeting, no pronouncement, nothing in fact but the total withdrawal of
Soviet troops can dispel," said U.S. delegation chief Griffin Bell.
Czech Deputy Foreign Minister Jaroslaw Knoiska gave an indication'of
Soviet attitudes in his speech, calling dissidents "unimportant people whose
only objective was to denigrate their country and who were puppets in the
hands of the West."
Anderson gets funds to
pay campaign expenses
WASHINGTON-Independent presidential candidate John Anderson got a
$4 million bonus from the Federal Election Commission yesterday for his
third place finish in last week's election.
Anderson, who polled 6.5 percept of the popular vote Nov. 4 was certified
by the commission to be eligible for $4,164,906 in government funds to defray
While Reagan and Carter got their money in advance, minor party can-
didates must receive at least 5 percent of the popular vote to qualify and get
their money after the voting.
Coast Guard still searching
for missing freighter
NEW YORK-Despite a futile 200,000-square-mile air sweep, the Coast
Guard bowed to the pleas of relatives and a U.S. congressman yesterday by
extending its search for the missing freighter Poet and its 34 crewmen for at
least three more days.
"Our hopes get slimmer as time oasses,"'Coast Guard Capt. Milton Suzich
told reporters. "The fact that we haven't found anything yet gives us cause
The 12,000-ton-Poet set sail from Philadelphia on Oct. 24 en route to Port
Said, Egypt, with a cargo of grain. It is believed to have fallen victim to a
severe storm soon after leaving port.
One of the puzzling aspects of the Poet's disappearance was that no ship
reported sighting the vessel even though it was passing through heavily
traveled sea lanes.
Smokers who quit more apt
to survive lung cancer
CHICAGO-Some lung cancer patients who quit smoking before or at the
time their disease is discovered are more apt to survive than those who con-
tinue to smoke, new research indicates.
The scientists said the explanation may lie in the fact that smoking ap-
pears to depress the body's immune system and thus would tend to negate
the effect of chemotherapy.
Volume XCI, No. 62
Friday, November 14, 1980
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an opera by:
Managing Editor................... MITCH CANTOR
City Editor....................PATRICIA HAGEN
University Editors. ...............TOMAS MIRGA
Features Editor.................. ADRIENNE LYONS
Opinion Page Editors..............JOSHUA PECK
Arts Editors................ ....MARK COLEMAN
Sports Editor.............. ALAN FANGER
NEWS STAFF WRITERS: Arlyn Airemow. Beth Allen.
Business Manager....... .ROSEMARY WICKOWSKI
Sales Manager ...............KRISTINA PETERSON
Operations Manager...-.........KATHLEEN CULVER
Co-Display Manager. .............DONNA DREBIN
Co-Display Manager............ROBERT THOMPSON
Classified Manager.................. SUSAN KLING
Finance Manager....:............GREGG HADDAD
Nationals Manager..................LISA JORDAN
Circulation Manager..........TERRY DEAN REDDING
Soles Coordinator..........E. ANDREW PETERSEN
BUSINESS STAFF: Cathy Baer, Glenn Becker.Joe
Brodo, Rondi Cigelnik, Maureen DeLove. Barb