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February 03, 1983 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-02-03

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The Michigan Daily-Thursday, February 3, 1983-Page 5

Truckers disrupt food

By The Associated Press
Food shipments to some Eastern
cities were curtailed yesterday by a
truckers strike that has erupted into
warfare on the highways with more
than 300 trucks damaged, one driver
slain and 27 people injured.
"It looks like war out there," said'
Chief Deputy Edmory Rush in Colleton
County, S.C., who was urging sheriff's
departments in surrounding counties to
step up patrols of major truck routes.
"We don't want this to be a bloodbath."
Officials at the giant Hunts Point
Terminal Market in New York City said
shipments of produce slowed to a
trickle after remaining near normal
during the first two days of the strike by
the Independent Truckers Association.
"Today it's dead," said Tom White,
deputy manager of the market. Mike
Pfluger of the U.S. department of
Agriculture station at the market said
wholesale prices had already jumped
as much as 30 percent.
Pfluger said supplies of beans,

cauliflower, celery, eggplant, green
peppers and tomatoes hve dropped. He
noted that 70 percent to 75 percent of the
area's fruit and produce arrives by
truck.
Some trucking companies in Canada
have suspended shipments to the United
States because of the violence.
"A load of potatoes is not worth a
life," said Gary Hatfield, a potato
broker in Hartland, 'New Brunswick.
But Terry Rodes, prsident of the New
England Produce Center just outside
Boston said, "So far, everyting is
moving on schedule."
Mike Parkhurst, head of the
association which clais to represent
30,000 of the nation's 100,000 indepen-
dent truckers who own and operate
their own rigs, called the strike Monday
to protest scheduled increases in fuel
taxes in April and highway use feels in
1985.
While the independents represent
about a fifth of the nation's truckers,
they haul about 90 percent of the
produce.

Many drivers were clearly f
by the violence this week tha
155 trucks hit by gunfire, 167
by rocks and bricks, a few t
ched, tires slashed, nailsa
scattered on highways and
cidents of vandalism and sab
least 31 states.
A member of the Teamst
was shot in the neck and ki
" driving near Newton Grove,
Monday night. Another dr
serioisly wounded by a guns
unloading his truck in Utah
year-old Pennsylvania girl s
fractured skull when a brick
off a truck into her family's
remained in guarded conditi
day.
Much of the violence has
Pennsylvania, Ohio and Mic
Ohio, police say there have b
than .60 incidents with 17 truc
gunfire and about 35 pelted w
and bricks.
In Columbus, Ohio, yester
gun-wielding men briefly hi

shipments
frightened Lawson Co. food delivery truck that
t has seen was found abandoned a short time
damaged later.
rucks tor- "A man jumped up on the running
and glass board on the driver's side," said the
other in- driver, Verne DeVenney, 41. "He
otage in at swore at me a lot. He said that
Lawson's and Kroger's weren't going
ers Union to run here." Police in Pennsylvania
lied while say there have been at least 147 strike-
N.C., late related incidents, with 36 trucks hit by
river was gunfire, 87 damaged by rocks and two
hot while cases of arson.
and a 14- One of three truckers sitting at a
uffered a table at a truck stop in Winfield W.Va.,
bounced yesterday produced by a small
car. She derringer from his pocket. "If they
on yester- shoot me, they'd better do it from long
distance," said the trucker, who
s been in refused to give his name. "Because if
higan. In they get close to me, I'm going to blow
een more their damned heads off."
ks hit by
with rocks
d a y , twoia e a
jacked a , OON

Rights to cancer cure disputed

AP Photo
Pope John Paul II celebrates a solemn mass with the newly elevated Car-

dinals last night in St. Peter's Basilica.
18 priests adde to
College of Cardinals

VATICAN CITY (AP) - Eighteen
new princes of the Roman Catholic
Church, resplendent in red vestments,
became cardinals yesterday and were
embraced by Pope John Paul II as
symbols of the international faith..
The primate of John Paul's native
Poland, the archbishop of Chicago, and
the first cardinal resident in the Soviet
Union were among the priests from 16
nations accepted into the College of
Cardinals.
THE 21/2-HOUR consistory - or
gathering of the top-ranking church
body - increased the number of
Eastern bloc cardinals from five to nine.
and gave three countries their first
cardinals - Marxist-ruled Angola,
predominantly Buddhist Thailand, and
the Ivory Coast.
"With the steady increase of the
worldwide function of the College of
Cardinals, the need was felt to ensure
that it was matched ever more ac-
curately by the college's actual com-
position," the pope ,said in Italian
during a public ceremony in the Paul VI
audience hall.
In a private gathering beforehand, 48
of the 120 incumbent cardinals met
privately in the ornate Consistory Hall
to hear John Paul read out the names of
the new cardinals who waited outside.
AFTER THEIR acceptance, the
New NR dea
(Continued trom Page 1)
iit will be up to the Regents." Virginia
Nordby, executive assistant to Univer-
isity President Harold Shapiro, said
i there was nothing in the Regents' by-
~laws which would conflict with
Crowfoot's appointment.
CROWFOOT said he is comfortable
with the three-year position, and he
said he understands the situation
surrounding his unusual appointment.
He added that he would like to guide the
school to a point where a full nationwide
search can be conducted.
That point may be visible in the
future, but the coming weeks will be
traumatic for the school. Frye's action
on the proposed budget cut will be a
final decision unless the Regents
question it at their next meeting.
SNR students are talking to in-
dividual Regents and staging protests
on campus to gather support for the
school in the final phase of the review.
Crowfoot said the students have been
"a posititve force in the review.
They've just been incredibly supportive
of the college." he said.
"I certainly understand their concern
and interests," Frye said of the studen-

group filed into the modern audience
hall to cheers from 8,000 flag-waving
relatives and friends who had traveled
from all over the world.
John Paul, the first non-Italian pope
in more than 450 years, has continued a
trend begun by Pope John XXIII to in-
ternationalize the church.
Cardinals elect the pope and serve
as his "senate," although they only ad-
vise. Membership of the college in-
creased to 138, but only 120 are under
the age of 80 and eligible to vote.
AS A CARDINAL, Archbishop Jozef
Glemp of Warsaw will take home solid
evidence of papal support that is expec-
ted to help him in his dealings with
Poland's Communist military gover-
nment.
Similar prestige goes to Archbishop
Julijans Vaivods of Soviet Latvia, a
noted author once imprisoned ina labor
camp, and to Archbishop Alexandre do
Nascimento of Lubango in the Marxist-
ruled African nation of Angola.
After the address, John Paul greeted
the new cardinals in their own
languages, and they approached the
stage and recited vows of obedience.
John Paul and the new cardinals later
celebrated Mass at St. Peter's
Basilica before 25,000 people, and the
pontiff placed a gold ring on the right
hand of each cardinal.

SAN DIEGO (AP) - A Japanese
researcher is fighting the University of
California over ownership of a poten-
tially valuable cancer teatment that
was developed at the school using cells
from the reseracher's own cancer-
stricken mother.
The researcher and his father, who
owns a research firm at Osaka, Japan,
have some of the antibody-producting
cells because the son took them from a
University of California-San Diego lab
to treat his mother. That happened a
year ago; the university kept it quiet
and continued its tests.
WHEN THE CASE was made public
last week by the San Diego Union, the
controversy seemed to center on
whether patients who donate tissue
samples should own part of the resear-
ch product.
Unviersity officials said Dr. Hideaki
Hagiwara of Osaka took the cells
without permission, claiming his
family owned part of the new cell line
because tissue from his mother's cervix
was used to develop it.
But now, Hagiwara and his father say
the family's claim to part ownership of
the "monoclonal antibody" is based on
research Hagiwara did to develop it

while a postdoctoral fellow at the
school.
MONOCLONAL antibodies are one of
the most promising avenues in fighting
some types of cancer because they
produce antibodies specific to certain
types of cells, such as cancer cells.The
antibodies can seek out and destroy
tumor cells without harming normal

tissue. The antibodies are produced by
"hybridoma" cells created by fusing
anti-body producing spleen cells with
long-living cancer cells.
Nearly all previous hybridomas have
combined human cancer cells and
spleen cells from mice, which have
limited success because patients often
reacted to the alien mouse protein.

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ts. "I'm sure they intend this to be con-
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would have to be made on the basis of the
facts involved rather than on student
protests.

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