Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota on December 26, 1987 · Page 1
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Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota · Page 1

Minneapolis, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 26, 1987
Page 1
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Aloha Bowl: UCLA 20, Florida 161 D Sun Bowl: Oklahoma St. 35, W. Va. 336D U.S., Soviets suffered setbacks at U.N.3A SATURDAYDecember 261987 All the mysteries of life . - - - -- i Doctors don't often talk about mys teries. They deal in prognosis and blood counts, organic breakdowns, surgery and cure. Almost all of it can be Explained quickly and rationally. And then a Don Hamilton comes through the emergency door. Two experienced doctors, seeing him carried into North Memorial Medical ml airir iralhi From News Services Jerusalem The Israeli army said Friday that 800 Palestinians had been arrested in a crackdown on riots in the Israeli-occupied West Bank and Gaza Strip. Most of the Palestinians arrested since the rioting began Dec. 9 were rounded up in the past three days in what is believed to be one of the largest security operations mounted by Israel in the occupied territories. The West Bank and Gaza Strip were relatively calm yesterday, but the Israeli military said the situation has not relaxed. The quiet was ascribed to the fact that a cold rain has been falling and that the Jabaliya refugee district in Gaza, housing 65,000 people, has been sealed by the army. Fates Fromme recaptured 2 miles from prison New York Times Alderson, W.Va. After a day and a half of freedom in the wet mountains of southeastern West Virginia, Lynette (Squeaky) Fromme was recaptured Friday, walking along a country road about 2 miles south of the federal prison from which she had escaped. She was returned to the Alderson Federal Correctional Institution near Alderson, , where she has been serving a life sentence for trying to assassinate President Gerald Ford. Fromme, 39, escaped Wednesday night, setting off a search that involved more than 100 law officers. She was recaptured about noon Twin Cities time by a two-man patrol that Foundation i executives go to see how funds will help By Robert Franklin .Staff Writer It was an odd scene: The heiress in ' a floor-length black coat and the - tall man in a business suit were being introduced to the clients at - Sharing & Caring Hands shelter people in jeans and parkas, some ". carrying all their possessions in ' backpacks or plastic garbage bags. . Mary Jo Copeland, the founder of ' the day shelter at 16 Glenwood Av. N. in downtown Minneapolis, ' guided her visitors through the ' lunchtime crowd of the poor and . homeless, then downstairs and past stacks of castoff clothes and small basement bathrooms where 80 to 90 street people shower daily. In a tiny second-floor office, amid packages of Dreft used to soak Li , Jim Klobuchar Center after a deer hunting accident in early November, prepared the family for its almost inevitable loss. All the appearances pointed to brain death. Brain death means death. There was no other conclusion available. When Yesterday, an army official said detainees were being held in two separate, undisclosed sites. Other sources have provided different numbers of detainees. Arab reports said more than 1,700 Palestinians have been detained. The Haar-etz newspaper put the total at 1,000 and said 300 Palestinians had been rounded up since Thursday morning. Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin said the crackdown will continue. "We are going after those organizers who have come into the schools, their faces masked, and forced pupils, often against their will, to riot," he told the Jerusalem Post He also said authorities would close schools that allowed students to dem- Israel continued on page 6A saw her walking near a fishing camp. "The officers were driving along and spotted her by the side of the road," said Maureen Atwood, an associate warden at the prison. "They stopped the car. She offered no resistance and got in." The prison authorities had been concerned that Fromme might have escaped with outside help because she was a close associate of Charles Man-son, the mastermind behind the 1969 " murders of actress Sharon Tate and six other people. :::..: Although never' implicated, in the Tate murders, Fromme was a Man-son, follower and, according to Alder Fromme continued on page 2A -f - fW Staff Photo by Bruce Bisplng Mary Jo Copeland, founder of the Sharing & Caring Hands shelter, hugged Jack Jay after he'd had lunch at the center. street-worn feet she talked about the shelter's needs, prayed with her uesnduggedtiiem N EWSPAPER. OFT HE TWI N C IT I E S and death . t t w he was taken into St Joseph's Hos pital m Park Rapids, Minn., 200 miles to the north, a few hours earli er, Hamilton had lost practically all of his blood. The doctors there recorded no pulse, no blood pressure. He had, in the language of medical people, "bled out" from a gunshot wound in the upper left thigh. His gun went off accidentally while he was strapped into a tree stand. An artery was severed. Reuter Fire in the water zSZ? Ka3W rj! ft UA ... - . I I -"J A U.S. and British navy helicopters rescued 20 crewmen from the lumber-laden South Korean freighter Hyundai 7 in the southern Persian Quit after Iranian gunboats set It on fire Friday. Shipping sources said they The unannounced visitors were Vir-McKnight continued on page 10A VARIETY nXffMl Jazzand students )aa U'fj mix well on KBEM-FM n SSSssl f ' f I President t aren't covered in medical books nr .l t - 1. u- l. l : u,iMMM knil A.:iul u Before the trauma struck, he screamed to his friends hundreds of yards away in the forest near Menah-ga. He then lost consciousness. His companions, rushing through the woods, needed 45 minutes to reach him and bring him down. They found him trussed to the tree in the nylon sling he used in rock climbing, one he had adapted to the tree stand. Blood poured down the tree trunk. When he arrived at the hospital his Minnesotans working in foreign lands wish they were here for Christmas By Kate Parry Staff Writer From refugee camp workers in Thailand to exchange students in the Canary Islands and Mexico, Minnesotans who couldn't be home for Christmas celebrated in some very original ways, in days tinged by tragedy as well as joy. They uniformly are homesick, and most said they were even missing the snow. "It's very strange for Minnesotans to sit under palm trees, eating under the stars and listening to the frogs sing" on Christmas Day, said Jean Jach-man, a nurse for the Minneapolis-based American Refugee Committee who works at a camp of 167,000 Cambodian and Vietnamese refugees near Aranyaprathet, Thailand. Despite the best efforts of the American, Fretich.uclgicn and Dutch relief . f " heart had stopped. In 25 minutes the doctors and nurses at St Joseph's had restored a faint heartbeat They gave him blood in massive transfusions, attempted to mend the wound and ordered a helicopter for the flight to North Memorial in Robbinsdale. He lay in a coma for five weeks there. His lungs had filled with fluid. His didn't know the extent of damage or Injuries. The Pentagon said: 20 people had been rescued. Shipping sources said the rescued crewmen were South Korean nationals. Story on Page 3A. workers to pull together Christmas dinners and share the celebration .with the refugees, tension hung over the camp because it was three years ago on Christmas Day that the Vietnamese shelled and destroyed the camp. said. The Minnesotans working at the camp got together for the most traditional Christmas dinner they could manage fried chicken, mashed potatoes and green beans and listened to Tchaikovsky's "Nutcracker Suite" as they ate, Jachman said. It's her third stint in the camp. She was drawn back because "It's certainly among the most interesting things I've ever been part of in my life." Also, the Cambodians she set out to help as refugees a few years ago have become close friends and now she misses them when she's back in Minnesota. Christmas ontinued on page 1 1A kidneys had failed. He was placed on a respirator. Tubes were inserted into his lungs. They had deflated during the desperate attempts to keep him alive and had to be reinflated. He r-had experienced lung shock and -" brain shock. A tracheotomy tube was-inserted in his throat He was given t dialysis treatment for his inoperative kidneys. And still he slept - " Klobuchar continued on page 9A f . 'i-'-'tl'",-.,' V.v n - Almanac Saturday, December 26, 1 987 ;, 360th day; 5 to go this year . Sunrise: 7:50. Sunset 4:37 - Todays weather Warmer r After a very chilly night, it will be mostly sunny in the Twin Cities today. Southwest winds will be at i te 1 S miles per hour. The high will be in the lower 20s. It will be partly cloud and warmer tonight The low will be around 10 above zero. It will, be mostly cloudy Sunday. The high will be in the middle 20s. ; Index Business 7.8B Movtot 13-1 5 A Comics 4.5C Obttuartss 6B Corrections 3A RsHtfon 20,21 A Crossword 7C TV, Radio 6C Editorial 22, 23 A Wsathsr .48 WsntAds 8C,4-10S,13-20S Telephones Nswsosnsral 372-4141 WsntAds 372-4242 Circulation 372-4343 Copyright 1987 Star Tribune u.' Volume Vl4uimber 266 CWtions

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