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May 29, 1980 - Image 13

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1980-05-29

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The Michigan Daily-Thursday, May 29, 1980-Page 13

BOAT OWNERS INVOLVED in the Freedom Flotilla, who have been ordered to cease their missions to Cuba, march in
downtown Key West yesterday morning. The owners and their crews marched to protest a federal regulation concerning
the recent attempts to transport refugees from Cuba to the U.S.
Skippers protest boat seizures

KEY WEST, Fla. (AP) - About 200
skippers of boats seized by the Coast
Guard for ferrying Cuban refugees to
America paraded noisily through Key
West yesterday, protesting the gover-
nment's action as a stab in the back and
demanding the return of their vessels.
The seamen included shrimpers who
claim they have been deprived of their
livelihood as a result of the seizures.
MEANWHILE, THERE were reports
of apparent suicide attempts among
refugees. And at resettlement camps in
Arkansas and Northwest Florida,
authorities worked to maintain calm af-
ter four nights of sporadic turbulence or
escape attempts by Cubans impatient-
Daily
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(Continuedfrom Page 12)
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5:00 p.m. Office equipment selling first. Bicycles
include Schwinn Varsity, Collegiates, Suburbans,
and many other children's and adults' bikes. Also a
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and hand tools. Complete matching office equip-
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more items not listed! Owner: National Bank &
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to start life in the United States.
Eight boats arrived here by midday
yesterday with 1,104 refugees, bringing
the five-week total to 86,194 Cubans.
As many as 1,000 boats are under
seizure orders. Most were confiscated
since President Carter's May 15
declaration that the boatlift must end.
Carter offered to replace it with a U.S.
air or sea bridge, but the Cuban gover-
nment hasn't accepted the offer.
THE CAPTAINS, angrily chanting,
"We want our boats," claimed Carter's
announcement was made after they
reached the Cuban port of Mariel and
left them no alternative but to return
Dru geharg
Jordan dro
NEW YORK (AP) - A special
federal prosecutor said yesterday his
investigation into allegations that
White House Chief of Staff Hamilton
Jordan used cocaine found insufficient
evidence to warrant bringing criminal
charges.
Special Prosecutor Arthur Cristy said
he found that Jordan's chief accusor,
Studio 54 disco co-owner Steve Rubell,
was a drug user himself whose memory
was hazy.
PRESIDENT CAR TER, in a
statement issued by the White House
simultaneously with one by Jordan,
said: "My confidence in Hamilton Jor-
dan's integrity has never wavered." He
added he was gratified that the charges
were not substantiated.
Jordan, who said he had given full
cooperation to the investigation, said he
was pleased by the outcome. "I have
always respected the law and our
system of justice." he added. "The out-

withrefugees.
"We were forced to load up," Michael
Cicerone said ... We were there, we
had to load up or else."
"Open Hearts, Open Arms and a
Knife at Our Back" said a placard
carried by one of the demonstrators
who converged on the federal building
in downtown Key West.
"Carter's two-face policies stabbed
us in the back," said another. Since
Carter's declaration, the Coast Guard
has prevented boats from leaving for
Mariel, and the number of vessels
waiting there to pick up refugees has
dwindled to an estimated 150.
;e against
pped
come today has vindicated my faith."
Cristy's report was greeted with
relief and champagne celebration at
the White House. Carter, Vice
President Walter Mondale and senior
staff members stopped by to
congratulateJordan.
The charges, made for the most part
by Rubell after he was indicted on
unrelated tax offenses, had to be in-
vestigated - regardless of their sub-
stance - under the Ethics in Gover-
nment Act of 1976. The law requires an
investigation when charges of possible
wrongdoing are made against high
government officials.

Whites
slay 3,
hurt 2 in
S. African
protest
JOHANNESBURG, South Africa
(AP)-White gunmen in a van killed
three mixed-race youths and injured
two others yesterday during a demon-
stration in which a crowd threw stones
at the vehicle in Elsies River Township
near Cape Town, the South African
Press Association claimed.
Police Minister Louis LeGrange said
police shot two of the youths. Details
were not availble. The press
association said the dead youths were
13 or 14 years old.
POLICE HAVE arrested at least
1,200 persons in the white minority
government's attempt to suppress six
weeks of unrest in schools and fac-
tories, the press association said.
The crackdown has intensified as the
June 16 anniversary of the 1976 Soweto
riots draw nearer, The riots in the black
township outside Johannesburg started
as a protest against the education
policy and developed into a nationwide
rebellion against inferior status of non-
whites in all aspects of life. More than
600 blacks died in the seven-month
upheaval.
The press agency said at least 65
people have been detained since Sun-
day. Arrests continued yesterday in
Natal and Cape provinces as the gover-
nment tried to still a growing clamor
for more equality among races in
schools and jobs. Fifty-three of those
arrested this week were clergymen and
clergywomen who had mrched in
downtown Johannesburg Monday to
demand the release of a minister
arrested because of his support for a
school boycott.
THEY WERE RELEASED Tuesday
and told to appear in court July 1.
The Black Sash, a women's group op-
posed to the apartheid laws, sent a
telegram to Prime Miniter P.W. Bths
complaining that mass arrests "are
fanning flames of discontent."
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