2 - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, October 9, 2001
BOCA RATON, Fla.
took over the investigati
Florida man after the ge
a co-worker and on ac
office. Hundreds of peop
lined up to get medical t
Attorney General Jo
could become "a clear ci
"We don't have eno
whether this could be re
said during a news confe
The FBI sealed off th
ing several supermarketI
where both men worked
gear before going inside
How the bacterial spc
office remained under it
gators handling the case
ous environmental sour
Reynolds, a spokeswom
ease Control and Preven
Sen. Bob Graham (D.
him that "human interv
(AP) - The FBI yesterday threat, but there was unease among some of the 500
on into the anthrax death of a people waiting for antibiotics and anthrax tests at the
rm was found in the nose of Palm Beach County health agency yesterday.
computer keyboard in their "I feel nervous. I'm worried for everybody," said
)le who worked near the men David Hayes, an editor for the Star tabloid who
ests. works in the building. Test results are expected to
)hn Ashcroft said the case take days or weeks in some cases.
riminal investigation." Anthrax cannot be spread from person to person,
)ugh information to know but all 300 people who work in the building -and
lated to terrorism or not," he anyone who spent more than an hour inside since
rence in Washington. Aug. 1 - were advised to visit health officials.
e Boca Raton building hous- Antibiotics can treat anthrax, though the form that
tabloids, including The Sun, killed Sun photography editor Bob Stevens is partic-
d. Agents donned protective ularly lethal. Stevens, 63, died Friday of inhalation
anthrax, the first such fatality in the United States
res got into the newspaper's since 1976.
nvestigation. Federal investi- The anthrax exposure case reported yesterday
es have elimiated the obvi- involved a mailroom employee identified by co-
ces of anthrax, said Barbara workers as 73-year-old Ernesto Blanco. Health ofli-
nan for the Centers for Dis- cials said he had anthrax bacteria in his nasal
tion in Atlanta. passages, but he has not been diagnosed with the dis-
-Fla.) said CDC officials told ease.
ention" was the likely cause Blanco was tested for anthrax because he hap-
pened to be in a hospital for what co-workers said
He was in stable condition at a Miami-area hospi-
tal, authorities said. Relatively large anthrax spores
that lodge in the upper respiratory tract are less dan-
gerous than smaller spores that get into the lungs.
Reynolds said authorities may never know
whether he actually had anthrax because antibiotics
may have killed itbefore it was detected.
Anthrax can be contracted from farm animals or
soil, but the bacterium is not normally found among
the wildlife or livestock in Florida. Stevens was
described as an avid outdoorsman and gardener.
"When you have two cases in the same building
and a positive sample from the environment in that
building and no wool sorters or animal hides in that
building, it lowers the likelihood of it coming from
the environment," Reynolds said, reading a statement
from CDC Director Jeffrey Koplan. -
State epidemiologist Dr. Steven Wiersma said tests
will help determine whether the anthrax found in the
second victim was natural or genetically engineered.
Health officials have said the bacteria in Stevens'
blood responded to antibiotics, indicating that it was
He and other health officials said there was no rea-
son for alarm.
NEWS IN BRIEF_
'HEADLINES FROM AROUND THE WORLD -
Terrorism ruled out in crash killing 114
An SAS airliner slammed into a private jet during takeoff, then swerved into an
airport building and burst into flames, killing all 114 people on both planes yester-
day, officials said. Four ground workers were missing.
The Interior Ministry ruled out terrorism and said the crash was most likely the
result of human error and poor visibility from the heavy morning fog at Milan's
The small jet, a Cessna carrying four people, entered the takeo If runway by mis-
take after air traffic control directed it to taxi to a different runway, the Interior Min-
istry said in a written statement.
The SAS plane, an MD-87 carrying 104 passengers, six crew members and a full
tank of fuel, was accelerating for takeoff when it hit the twnengine Cessna Cita-
tion II, which had taxied onto the takeoff runway, said Alessandra Tripodi, a
spokeswoman at the central government's office in Milan. The SAS airliner then hit
a baggage handling depot and caught on fire, the Interior Ministry said.
Transport Minister Pietro Lunardi put the death toll at 114 - all 110 from the
SAS flight and four from the Cessna - with four ground workers missing. Fifty-
six of the SAS victims were Italians, 16 were Danes and two others were foreigners
living in Denmark, Italian and Danish officials said.
PLO declares state of emergency after riots
Crowds of Palestinian supporters of Osama bin Laden attacked their own security
forces in the Gaza Strip yesterday in the most violent challenge to Yasser Arafat's
administration since shortly after it was established in 1994. At least two people
were reported killed and scores injured after police opened fire.
As rioting spread yesterday evening, the Palestinian Authority declared a state of
emergency in the Gaza Strip, an impoverished 147-square-mile band of territory
fenced off by Israel. Hundreds of police officers carrying clubs patrolled the streets,
all demonstrations were outlawed and Gaza's two main universities were ordered
The demonstrations were triggered by the U.S.-led attack on Afghanistan and
Palestinian sympathy for bin Laden, the suspected terrorist mastermind who praised
the Palestinian cause in a taped statement broadcast worldwide after the attacks
began Sunday night. Simmering anger with Arafat's leadership also appeared to be
fueling the protests.
Arafat had ordered his police forces to quash any demonstrations sympathetic to
bin Laden, to maintain U.S. support and distance himself from extremism.
insisted there was no public health
was an unrelated heart problem.
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Russian sub raised
from bottom of sea
In an immaculate and unprece-
dented salvage effort, the sunken
Kursk nuclear submarine was
raised from the Barents Sea floor
yesterday and began its final jour-
ney to shore, clamped under a
Salvage crew members who were
prepared for the worst drew a deep
sigh of relief after the trouble-free lift-
ing, which followed more than four
months of technical problems and
"I'm very proud that we made a
success," said Frans van Seumeren,.
president of the Dutch Mammoet com-
pany, which raised the Kursk together
with another Dutch company, Smit
"We worked hard, sometimes it was
difficult but in the end we succeeded,"
van Seumeren said, his voice trem-
bling with emotion.
Nobel Prizes awarded
to 3 cell researchers
An American and two British
researchers won the 2001 Nobel Prize
in medicine yesterday for basic discov-
eries in cell development that are
expected to lead to new cancer treat-
Leland H. Hartwell, director of the
Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Cen-
ter in Seattle; R. Timothy Hunt of the
Imperial Cancer Research Fund in
Hertfordshire, England; and Paul M.
Nurse, 52, of the Imperial Cancer
Research Fund in London will share
the $943,000 award.
The scientists were honored for dis-
covering key regulators of the cell
cycle, which is the process cells go
through to divide. Cells must grow,
duplicate their chromosomes - the
tiny DNA segments that contain genes
- and distribute these chromosomes
to the cells that result from the cell
FAA imposes new
restrictions on bags i
Airline passengers are now limited
to one carry-on bag and one pocket-
book or briefcase each.
The new restrictions were announced
yesterday as airline security already was
at its highest level because of last
month's terrorist attacks. The Federal
Aviation Administration again warned
airports about security following Sun-
day's attacks on Afghanistan.
The limits on carry-on bags extend
the restrictions imposed on passengers
to and from Reagan Washington
National Airport when it reopened last
week. Except for flights to and from
National, there had lbeen no govern-
ment limits on carry-on bags.
The restrictions are designed to
enable screeners at security checkpoints
to spend more time checking passengers
and bags. Electronic devices such as
laptops and cell phones may be subject
to additional screening, the FAA said.
-- Compiled from Daily wire reports.
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NEWS Nick Bunkley, Managing Editor
EDITORS: David Enders, Lisa Kolvu, Caltiln Nish, Jeremy W. Peters
STAFF: David Baybik, Kristen Beaumont, Kay Bhagat, Tyler Boersen, Ted Borden, Anna Clak. Lizzie Ehrile, Rachel Gren. Lisa Holman,
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CALENDAR: Lisa Koivu
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EDITORIAL Michael Grass, Nicholas Woomer, Editors
ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Johanna Hanink, Aubrey Henretty, Manish RaIJI, Josh Wickertiam
STAFF Howard (hung, Kevin Clne. Sun -antiki, Rachel Fishe, ,Seth Fisher, Catheine Giout, Henry HyattDavid Uvshiz, Garett Lee,
Paul Neuman Ali Paul, Zachary Peskowitz, Jess Piskor, Rahul Saksena, Jim Secreto, Lauren Strayer
CARTOONISTS: Sam Butler, Chip Cullen, Thomas Kulgurgis
COLUMNISTS Peter Cunnitle, Davin Horn, Rebecca Isenberg, Steve Kyfrtz, Dustin J. Seibert, Waj Syed, Amer G. Zair
SPORTS.sJon Schwartz, Managing Editor
SENIOR EDITORS: Raphael Goodstein, Jeff Phillips, Benjamin Singer, Joe Smith
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STAFF: Roht Bhave. Michael Bloom, Chis Bulke, Kareem Copeland, Brian Druchniak, Rhonda Gilime, Richard Haddad, Shawn Kemp, Albert Kim,
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ARTS Jennifer Fogel, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Robyn Melamed, Lyle Henretty
WEEKEND, ETC. EDITORS: Matt Grandstaff, Jane Krull
SUB-EDITORS: Lisa Rajt (Books), Andy Tayler-Face (Fim), Jim Scriff (Fine/Perfoiming Ats), Luke Smith (Music), Jeff Dicxeison ;Tv/New Media)
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PHOTO Marjorie Marshall, Editor
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ONLINE Paul Wong, Managing Editor
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