The Miami News from Miami, Florida on August 7, 1979 · 1
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The Miami News from Miami, Florida · 1

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Tuesday, August 7, 1979
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olphin Iklewman Wet ,.4 60 per cent chance of rain tomorrow. Lows tonight, 70s; highs, upper 80s. Variable winds to 10 mph; seas to 3 feet; bay. smooth to light chop. Complete weather, 2A. Animals signaled California earthquake,. 3A PAUL KAPLAN MNWAWnRfilmrior SAN FRANCISCO I am 'a survivor of the worst San Francisco earthquake in 73 years. It wasn't too bad, actually I've had worse shakes after two-day binges but it wreaked havoc on my breakfast. At 10:06 a.m. yesterday, I was eating in Sear's Fine Food Restaurant near Union Square in the heart of San Francisco. Outside, cable ' cars screamed down Powell Street, cutting through the wind that rips across the city off the Bay. BOB WPM' Mimi News Reporter A man in his early 20s survived a flight from, Cuba in the nose well of a Russian-made IL-62, but was captured by the Cuban Airlines crew as he attempted to flee when the plane rolled to a stop at Miami International Airport early today. After three hours of negotiations, the man was turned over to LLS. Immigration and Naturalization Service officers who hustled him behind closed doors. The Cubana Airlines jet climbed to 27,000 feet on the flight from Havana but maintained that al ANA VECIANA Miami News Ritportior Coral Gables, the city of spacious mansions, manicured gardens and shaded streets, is learning there is. nothing so beautifully comfortable as a pair of old shoes. This was the day for the unveiling in the city beautiful of a 95-inch-long, 53-inch-high graphite sculpture of a pair of old shoes at the landscaped Cartagena Plaza, at Sunset and LeJeune Roads. It is a replica of a sculpture in Cartagena, Colombia. "It's a symbolic gesture of friendship from our sister city, Cartagena," said Coral Gables Mayor Jimmy Dunn. "It's more than getting a sculpture well worth over $25,000 by a well-renowned artist. It helps to cre Fuel-eating memorials snuffed to please irate gas consumers PATRICE GAINES-CARTER ,PAismi Newt Rportor Bayfront Parks flaming Torch of Friendship, a symbol of hemispheric solidarity and goodwill, has been silently snuffed. There was no announcement, no protesters to the fading of its flame just &choking off of gas. "When the gas shortage got critical and the lines were devastating, the complaints began," said Ted Hall, general manager of Florida Gas Company, the utility company that built the gas-burning apparatus and had donated its fuel. "People would stop at the light at Biscayne Boulevard and Fourth Street after standing in long gas lines, Amusements 4C Editorials 1 Classified 7C Lifestyle Columns 11A Money Comics SC Sports Deaths ' b. .4A TV 10A 10 . SA 1B Sc A Cox Newspaper i PEau ,Tuesday Afternoon, August 7, 1979 Fuddenly, the maple syrup smothering my buckwheat pancakes gathered in a puddle on the left side of the plate, leaving my pancakes nude and alone. Then the floor began to shake. "What's going on here?" I wondered aloud, looking up from the morning paper. "Earthquake," said the maitre d'hotel, who hap. pened to be passing by. He was showing four people to a corner table and he was smiling. There was nothing to be frightened about, said my breakfast companion. After all, nobody around us seemed worried. This made good sense to me and helped me to vK:sno Frisco Breakfast: Panquakes and syrup retain my composure and happily continue my vacation until hours later when I spotted the twoinch-high headline in the afternoon newspaper: "5.9 QUAKE." There was a second headline: "May be biggest since '06." And a third: "High-rises sway." That's when I got the shakes and almost left my breakfast in San Francisco. San Francisco policeman Charles Anzor said, "My knees were wobbling like I had a couple of drinks, but 1 hadn't." Mine were too, and I hadn't either. There were 11 reported injuries, none fatal. A woman who'd had a cast removed from a broken 11111EDIN crom titude for only about 15 minutes, a Federal Aviation Administration spokesman said. If the nose-wheel compartment was airtight, the stowaway could easily survive, he said. "His only problem would be the cold." As soon as the plane rolled to a stop the man jumped from the nose well but was captured at gunpoint by Cuban crewmen, an airport security police spokesperson said. He was quickly hustled aboard the plane where he was placed under guard by the Cuban 'crew. The crew would not let officals on board, security police said. Airport officials said they have ordered the plane to remain on the ground until Stowaway hides in nosewheel compartment of jetliner the situation is clarified. , The man has not been identified. A security police spokesman said Spanish-speaking officers initiated negotiations to remove the man who said he was seeking political asylum. An FBI spokesman said his office had not been notified. U.S. Customs Service and Immigration and Naturalization Service negotiators joined the team talking with the airliner's crew. The U.S. State Department's Cuba Desk in Washington could not be reached for comment and it is not known if a State Department team has been dispatched. "Not much will happen until The Mat 111 News - MAXINE USDAN Colombian artist Hector Lombena poses barefoot in front of his graphite sculpture, a pair of old shoes, at Coral Gables' Cartagena Plaza Well-heeled Gables gets new pair of old shoes ate brotherhood between the peoples of the two cities." But why a pair of old shoes, of all things? Hector Lombana, who did both sculptures, explained that the original in Cartagena was done as a monument to a poet in 1956. "When Luis Carlos Lopez died. Cartagena city officials wanted to erect a monument to him," explained Lombana. "They came to me and said they wanted a bust of the poet, but 1 said that if we did that, the man would turn over in his grave." Lopez, a regional writer with a dry sense of humor, had written a sonnet to his native city that ended: "You inspire the same love one may have for a pair of very comfortable old shoes." Lombana decided that a pair of old shoes would capture the spirit of the poet. Coral Gables had a tiny replica of the massive Cart look over at the burning torch, and get a little hot," said Hall. Three weeks ago the company decided to satisfy the "irate callers." The plaque on the monument that holds the Torch. of Friendship says it was "dedicated (in 1960) by the City of Miami to the everlasting friendship of our neighboring countries." It was re-dedicated in 1964 as a memorial to President John F. Kennedy. Like the Torch of Friendship, the torch at Little Havana's Giron Monument also has been extinguished. Giron Monument at SW Eighth Street and 13th Avenue was dedicated in 1971 to commemorate those who died in the 1961 Bay of Pigs invasion. The City of Miami had paid the gas bill to keep it burning, but had it doused during the recent fuel . crunch to conserve energy, said C. Eddie Cox, city director of public properties. "The gas that is being saved could provide energy heating water, cooking, and heating a house for 13 average South Florida households. Giron uses a little less," Hall added. During the 1974 energy crisis, the city entertained the thought of flickering electric lights instead of memorial flames, but the Idea was dismissed, Hall said. As for relighting the Torch of Friendship, Hall said, '.It will be turned on one day. We just don't know when." A agena sculpture. Lombana saw the Gables piece on a visit. and, dissatisfied with the work, volunteered to donate a bigger and better sculpture. The Miami-Colombian Lions Club and Forum Latino Americano, a Spanish-language television program, offered to help pay his costs. Chisel in band, he began working on the piece three months ago. Once finished, city workers carefully carried the 1,400-pound work shoe by shoe to its location at Cartagena Plaza. "I made it with a lot of love," said Lombana. who has exhibited all over Europe and the Americas. "Aside from the fact that Lopez is my favorite poet, 1 wanted to thank the wonderful people of this city for their hospitality?' TIN Miami Ningl - ROBERT EMERSON Torch of Friendship extinguished to save gas (1 , ,A 36 Pages leg one week ago fell down and broke the same leg. A Pacific Telephone spokesman said the quake caused San Francisco's worst telephone jam since President Nixon resigned five years ago. There were two immediate concerns in the city. One was the King Tut exhibit, which is on display at Golden Gate Park. Early reports said the little guy was doing fine. The other concern was the San Luis Reservoir just south of here, which chokes off 325 trillion gallons of water. "It rocked us pretty good out here," said an engineer at the dam. They were still checking for leaks last night. The New York Times Niters Service Tuesday Metropolitan Edition 15' .1979, The Miami News the two governments get together," said a customs official. The Cubana Airlines jet had arrived about 2 a.m. to take passengers to Cuba later today. An FAA spokesman said a man survived a flight from Madrid to Miami in the nosewheel compartment of an Iberian airliner a few years ago, but "he wasn't in very good shape." "If the nosewheel compartment was comparatively airtight it could have been a fairly comfortable trip, except for the cold," he said. "I don't know much about the IL-62 or it's nose compartment." Carter plans to lift the lid on pay pacts WASHINGTON The Carter administration is planning to change its wage guidelines, which now ask that increases not exceed 7 per cent a year, to a two-year standard of about 15 per cent. The purpose of the two-year program is to avoid penalizing nonunion workers who have received smaller pay increases in the last year than those in unionized companies, where increases have been running at more than 9 per cent, administration officials said yesterday. In effect, the standard for 1980 would be 8 per cent, and the government could defer judgment on voluntary compliance until the end of next year. The two-year program would in effect permit those with relatively small pay increases this year to get credits against the two-year total. Those with larger increases this year would get fewer credits. The new proposals will be disclosed by Alfred E. Kahn, chairman of the council on Wage and Price Stability, and R. Robert Russell, the new council director. Russell just succeeded Barry P. Bosworth, who has returned to the Brookings Institution as a senior fellow. First-year union contracts have run at annual rate of increase of 9.2 per cent in this year's first half. Although the administration set a 7 per cent standard last year, it has permitted a variety of exceptions that have enabled large unions such as the International Brotherhood of Teamsters to negotiate increases above the limit. Russell has told Congressional leaders he is worried about a "massive catch-up" in nonunionized concerns that would build still higher prices into the economy by raising business costs. Nonunionized workers, who make up the bulk of the labor force, have been getting raises closer to 7 per cent. The council had been initially expected to announce concrete new standards for the second year of the program, which begins next Oct. 1. But the Cabinet shake-up, causing changes in economic leadership; the unrelenting opposition to the guidelines by organized labor and the sheer complexities of the problems have led to delays in decision-making. Today, Kahn and Russell were expected to announce only a series of "illustrative ideas," or options for public comment. The actual decisions on the new standards will not be announced for another month or so. Estrada of CHiPs' injured in wreck Associatd Press LOS ANGELES Television ,' star Erik Estrada was critically injured yesterday in a motorcycle acci- fr dent during the filming of a "CHiPs" 4,3!0, segment. v,. Estrada, who plays California Highway Patrolman Frank "Ponch" Poncherello in the NBC series, was - taken by helicopter to UCLA MediI cal Center. Officials there listed his condition as critical, but declined to Estrada disclose the nature of his injuries. A UCLA spokesman said Estrada was undergoing tests late yesterday prior to surgery. Estrada was taken to Holy Cross Hospital before being transferred to UCLA Medical Center, authorities said. The accident happened at 4:45 p.m. in Pacoima. about 25 miles north of downtown Los Angeles. Pat Pullum, of Pacoima, said about 75 onlookers' screamed as Estrada's motorcycle slid out from under. him. Estrada "tried to get to his feet but couldn't," Pullum said. "They rushed to him and laid him right there In the alley and cushioned his head. He was moaning and groaning. He was hurt. They had a medic there examine him and called an ambulance, which took him away." - 4k, 11 - ,, - - tr..' II., - ...I'll', Fin. renit.1,11 rm,-1 A . , APW.4 , i , , , , , , , ' ' .- ' , - - , 4,04,41040,04,44,01smotat,00klimiehootAtaftettageotiosidiaottoRmasolikswigMadoodbotagriositiolgoogavoloadowl ,i ' -'' ''' ''''''''' In S .,, ports Dolphin. ewman's ifttaiting days over , .. Iit A ., ' ' ' ' , , rn rEEmigk rtomiskAomil,k roul N 1111 v Edition ...morrow. Lows tonight, 70s; highs, upper 80s. Veri- 1 5' able winds to 10 mph; seas V polital to 3 feet; bey, smooth to Metro light chop. " 5 t,umptero weather, 2A. " .LIA ntewspaper , 1 uesclay iktternoon. 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