CHARGED. MARIANO FAGET, 54, Cuban-born U.S. immigration officer; with spying for Havana; in Miami. U.S. officials fed Faget false information about a Cuban's plan to defect to America and arrested him after he passed the "intelligence" to a Cuban-born businessman in New York. Washington later expelled a Cuban diplomat with ties to Faget.
DIED. GEORGE JACKSON, 42, Harlem native and former head of Motown Records, who co-produced a dozen films, including New Jack City (1991), and helped create Urban Box Office Network, a media company aimed at minorities; of a stroke; in New York City.
DIED. MARTIN ORNE, 72, psychiatrist whose work on hypnosis helped limit its role in criminal investigations; of cancer; in Paoli, Pa. Orne, who testified that Patricia Hearst had been brainwashed, came under fire in 1991 for giving Anne Sexton's biographer tapes of his sessions with the suicidal poet.
DIED. HARRY PRICHETT SR., 79, pioneering graphic artist who in 1954 created the first interactive-television show, Winky Dink and You; in New York City. The children's program, which asked viewers to draw objects on their TV screens with "magic crayons," returned in the '90s on video.
DIED. KARSTEN SOLHEIM, 88, golf-club king who brought heel-toe balance to his popular ping putters and revolutionary perimeter weighting to his irons, which increased the sweet spot and allowed more room for error; in Phoenix, Ariz. An engineer, Solheim played his first golf game at age 42 and began tinkering with club designs to improve his handicap.
DIED. JACQUELINE AURIOL, 82, French aviator who was the second woman to break the sound barrier, in 1953; in Paris. The daughter-in-law of French President Vincent Auriol, Jacqueline traded parties at the palace for stunt-flying lessons in 1946. Two years after her face was crushed while she was a passenger in a 1949 plane crash, she volunteered to fly the Vampire jet fighter and set a world speed record for female aviators.