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October 05, 1968 - Image 3

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Saturday, October 5, 1968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

Satuday Octber5, 168 HE MCHIAN DILY

Pooe Three

0

OPPOSITION UNORGANIZED:
Peruvian military keeps
control following coup

Czechs, Soviets

agree

to

treaty

LIMA, Peru (P) - Denunciation
of the military overthrow of Presi-
dent Fernando Belaunde Terry
erupted.from many quarters yes-!
terday, but the generals appeared
firmly in control of their n e w
"revolutionary government."
In Santiago, Chile, a surging
mob of 2,000 students in solidarity
with Peruvians who oppose the
coup hurled stones a n d broke
windows at the U.S. Consulate.
Police stopped the demonstration
with tear gas and night sticks.
The Communist party newspa-
per in Chile, E1 Siglo, claimed the
United States was responsible for

military leaders coming to power
in the three countries bordering
Chile, Peru, Argentina and Bolivia.
The students apparently attack-
ed the U.S. Consulate on t h i s
premise.
In Peru opposition to Thursday's
coup is widespread, but disorga-
nized and appears to have little
chance of moving effectively
against Peru's powerful armed
forces.
Eleven. members of a Cabinet
sworn in only 14 hours before the
coup were placed under house ar-
rest as they attempted to draft a
communique calling for rebellion.

A similar call came from Ar-
mando Villaneuva, chief of the:
powerful Aprista party, hated by
the military. The Aprista paper
La Tribuna came out with a spec-
ial edition Thursday calling for;
the ouster of the "coup makers."
Backing the Apristas was the
powerful CTP labor union and a.
large segment of the student
movement-
Rumors spread that a general
strike might be called.
Belaunde, who was flown to ex-;
ile in Buenos Aires at the outset
of the coup, was reported offered
political asylum by the govern-
ments of both Argentina and Bo-
livia. A dispatch f r o mn La Paz
quoted Foreign Ministry sources
there as saying the 55-year-old
former president had asked for
asylum in Bolivia.
After a night of violence inj
which at least one student was
killed in skirmishes with police,
L i m a returned to near normal
yesterday. Municipal employes,
were cleaning up the debris;
shoppers crowded the streets.
Almost all shops were open, but
storekeepers had their heavy pro-
tective metal screens lowered

Pact provides for temporary
lodging of occupation troops
MOSCOW (R - Two days of critical Soviet-Czechoslovak
talks ended here yesterday on agreement of the Prague chiefs
to sign a treaty for "temporary stationing" of Warsaw Pact
troops in their country. They also agreed to put Czechoslova-
kia's once free press "to the service .of socialism."
But a joint communique only reiterated earlier pledges
about eventual withdrawal by stages of the Soviet led forces
that invaded Czechoslovakia Aug. 20. It did not say when
they would be pulled out nor how many would go.
Despite Communist efforts to avert U.N. debate on the
Czechoslovak question, Pakistan and the Netherlands joined

Wilson fails to unite
- British Labor Party

-Associated Press
Weary Mexican soldiers rest during calm after riot
Mexilco riots subside:

BLACKPOOL, England (;P) -
Britain's ruling Laborites wound
up their annual convention with a
show of unity yesterday, but the
party was deeply divinled on a host
of issues.
The delegates were 'in revolt
against the economic policy of
Prime Minister Harold Wilson's
government. They repudiated by an
overwhelming margin Monday the
core of that policy-an attempt to
limit wage increases to 3.5 per cent
until the end of next year.
Wilson appealed to' the dele
gates in a closing speech for party
unity and voiced a demand for
support of the government. He told
delegates he ,would take note of
their opposition 'to some of his
policies "as a warning to the gov-
ernment, a warning, not an in-
struction."
"Your government will stand by
the policies which must be carried
through to secure economic
strength," he said.

No threat to Wilson's leadership
developed during the five days of
the conference but the opposition
to some of his government's poli-
cies was broad and far-reaching.
The conference rejected r his
economic policy Monday. Thurs-
day, it condemned the Soviet in-
vasion of nCzechoslovakia, but
came within 163,000 votes of more
than six million bloc votes cast'
of demanding a reduction in
Britain's commitment to the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization.
Delegates charged NATO was de-
fending capitalism in Europe, not
the working classes.
The convention voted unani-
mously to demand that the gov-
ernment cease supplying arms to
federal Nigeria for use against
Biafra, and directed the govern-
ment to refuse independence to
rebel Rhodesia until majority rule
has been granted the African pop-
ulation.

country

half-way, so the shop could be
closed at a moment's notice in MEXICO CITY (IA) - An un-}
nnea cnSof vlan.,,.

reains tense
ported between 1,000 and 1,500 ar- guard inside its office. The Olym-
rested. pic teams of several nations or-
Gen. Marcelino Garcia Barra- dered curfews for their athletes.
gan, secretary of defense, said the; Soldiers stood guard at some
high rate of casualties among civi-
lians was the result of their "con- Olympic sites.
fusion." The Olympic games still were

case of vioence.
Generals in the new government
complained because teachers and
school superintendents failed to
reopen classes. They believe school
officials are leftist and want stu-
dents on the street to incite vio-
lence.
This crisis followed a dispute
over the signing of a new contract
w i t h International Petroleum
C o r p. a subsidiary of Standard
Oil of- New Jersey. The military
leaders issued a manifesto charg-
ing that there had been "deceit-
ful" use of executive power in the
agreement with International Pe-
troleum.

easy calm prevailed here yester-
day after two days of fighting
that left at least 44 persons dead.
A leaflet distributed to news-
men announced the formation of
a "Constitutionalist Army of Li-
beration" to fight the "criminal
government" of President Gus-
tavo Diaz Ordaz.
A count of casualties at hospi-
tals and police stations showed at
least 27 persons had been killed
in Wednesday night's fighting.
Most were civilians. There was no
official estimate of the number
wounded, but it appeared to be in
the hundreds. Various sources re-

r
f

U

Wednesday thru Saturday
OCTOBER 2-5,

World news roundup;

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{+{"rpv

By The Associated Press
LOS ANGELES - The defense
proposed yesterday postponing un-
til after Christmas and New Year's
holidays the Nov. 1 trial of Sirhan
Bishara Sirhan, charged with
murdering Sen. Robert F. Ken-
nedy.
Attorney Russell E. Parsons,
representing the 24-year-old Jor-
danian, told a court he will argue
the postponement motion at a
hearing Oct. 14.
* * *
PARIS - Red China has quiet-
ly withdrawn thousands of tech-
nical and military support people
from North Vietnam in recent
months, qualified Western diplo-
mats reported last night.
The sources said their infor-
mation was based on material re-
ceived and pooled by more than
one Western government.

Informants said up to about 401
per cent of the 55,000 Chinese in
N. Vietnam pulled out in the sum-
mer.
OTTAWA -Ontario farmers,
incensed at the collapse of corn
prices, staged a "tractor march"
on Parliament Hill yesterday and
shouted down attempts by Agri-
culture Minister H. A. Olson to
explain the economic imbalance.I
Some of the demonstrators vow-
ed they would remain in Ottawa
until winter, if need be, to get
satisfaction.
About 70 tractors and a score
of buses and trucks swarmed into
the capital filled with angry farm-
ers and their wives protesting that
low-cost corn imports from the
'United States are pulling down
Canadian prices.

Wednesday night's battle was
the second serious eruption. Fif-
teen persons were killed Sept. 23
when police and students battled
with guns, knives, clubs and Molo-
tov cocktails.
No injuries were reported in
Thursday's incidents where stu-
dents burned three streetcars in
front of the Aztec Stadium and
fled before police made any ar-
rests. Hit-and-run gunmen fired
apparently random sprays of bul-
lets in various sections of the city.
A noise bomb, which did no
damage, exploded on the eastern'
side of the city, so far untouched
by the sporadic violence. Trouble
started when students went 'on
strike two months ago, charging
government repression and police
brutality.
The new constitutional army
said its actions will be "military"
ones including the formation of
urban and rural guerrilla groups
like those already functioning in
the states of Guerro, Sonora, andI
Chihuahua.
The Defense Ministry has ac-
knowledged thatnsuchrguerrillas
are operating in Chihuahua State
to. the north and last month an-
nounced that four, involved in
burning a sawmill, were killed in{
a fight with soldiers.
Besides armored cars parked in'
front of the Plaza of Three Cul-
tures there were other signs of
continued tension.
The Mexican Olympic organiz-
ing committee placed a police
Phone 434-0130
xaas CARPENTER RD
OPEN 7:00 P.M.
Color by De Luxe o a S m ARTSI's E n iowcT,0
AND. ..
SHUTTERED
FROM WARNERBROS.-SEVENARMS IS COLOR

set to open a week from Satur-
day.
"As guests of Mexico, we have
full confidence that the Mexican
people will join the participants
and spectators inbcelebrating the
games, a veritable oasis in a
troubled world," said Avery Brun-
dage, president of the Interna-
tional Olympic Committee, after
an emergency meeting of the com-
mittee,
Although many students, per-
haps a large majority, now ap-
pear ready to abandon their
strike, a hard core of strikers still
is pressing for answers to its de-
mands, which include the aboli-
tion of Mexico's riot police..
While Mexican youth are rebel-
ling, 7,000 athletes from more
than 200 nations are coming to
the Mexican capital for what
Brundage called "a friendly gath-
ering of the youth of the world
in amicable competition."

t

in a growing demand t hat
Soviet troops be withdrawn as
soon as possible from Czecho-
slovak territory.
Netherlands Foreign Minister
J.M.A. Luns asserted in the Gen-
eral Assembly that the Russians
had shattered hopes for East-
West good will by "clamping an
armed fist on Eastern Europe."
Czechoslovak sources estimate
the number of occupation troops
at 500,000. Reports have circulat-
ed in Prague that the Kremlin
insists on keeping at least 100,-
000 men near the West German
border. "Insecurity" of that bord-
er was one of the major reasons
advancednby thehSoviets for mov-
ing on on Prague's liberal-Com-
munist government.
The communique published by
the official Tass news agency also
indicated that Czechoslovak Com-
munist party chief Alexander
Dubcek and his delegation agreed
to further measures aimed at re-
storing Soviet-style rule in Czech-
oslovakia.
The delegation, the communi-
que said, committed the Prague
government to "step up efforts to'
increase the leading role of the
Communist party and to intensify
the struggle against anti-Socialist
anti-Communist forces."
Further, it said, the Czechoslo-
vak government will take the "ne-
cessary measures" to insure ad-
herance to positions of Marxism-
Leninism and proletarian interna-
tionalism.
Both sides said the governments
would consider and sign a treaty
on the temporary stationing of al-
lied troops in Czechosl6vakia.
However, no date was given for
signing the treaty.
The communique appeared to
express Soviet views exclusively.
There did not seem to be any con-
cessions to Dubcek.

LBJ may
not name,
'new judge
WASHINGTON (1) - With the
Congressional adjournment drive
in full swimng, doubt grew among
senators yesterday that President
Johnson plans to submit another
nomination for chief justice of the
United States.
Johnson formally notified the
Senate of his withdrawal of the
nomination of Associate Justice
Abe Fortas but dids'not propose
another nominee to succeed Earl
Warren. Warren had notified the
President last June of his inten-
tion to retire "at your pleasure."
At the White House, press secre-
tary George Christian told report-
ers that no rdecision has been made
by Johnson yet on what, if any-
'thing, he will do. The President
withdrew Fortas's nomination at
the jurist's request after the Sen-
ate refused to e n d a filibuster
against confirming his appoint-
ment.
Speculation has centered on the
possibility. 'that Johnson would
nominate a senator as chief jts-
tice, in' the belief that the Senate
would not turn down one of its
own members.
Sen. Robert P. Griffin (R-
Mich.), who led the fight against
the nomination of Abe Fortas as
chief justice of the Supreme
Court, asked President Johnson
Thursday night not to submit an-
other candidate for the post to
the Senate.,

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UNIVERSITY PLAYERS
with Claribel B. Baird
Box Off ic
8:00P.M. Open Dai
Trueblood Theatre at 12:3C

TONIGHT and SATURDAY at
Dave Siglin
and
Pat eynolds 1HillSt.
P.30pR.M.

e
ily

DAILY OPFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2) wark Black Power Conference; James Cutler-Hammer, Inc.
tration for competition before October Farmer, former chm., CORE; and Eld- Deere & Co.
21. 1st. Prize is a year on Vogue as a ridge Waith, N. Y. Police Department. Digital Equipment Corp.
Jr. Editor and a trip to Paris. Full Sunday 2:00 p.m. Concert - Cleveland R; R. Donnelley & Sons Co.
details at Placement Services. Symphony Orchestra, Karel Ancerl, Johnson Wax
____conductor. Kimberly-Clark Corp.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE, The Louis Allis Co.
212 S.A.B. Lower Level Barry Lee Lively, Psychology, Dis- . The Magnavox Co.
sertation: "The Von Restorff Effect in Moore Business Forms, Inc.
Officially open Oct. 1 on through Very-Short-Term Memory," on Satur- The Proctor & Gamble Co.
both semesters. Come in and introduce day, October 5 at 9:30 a.m. in Room Sperry-Rand Corp. - Sperry Rand
yourself to thousands of summer jobs 107 Perry Bldg., Chairman: A. W. Res. Ctr.
In all sectors of the economy, nation- Melton. Timken Roller Bearing Co.
wide. Watch this bulletin for an- -- U. -S. Gov't.
,iouncements of interviewing, and ENGINEERING PLACEMENT Naval Ammunition Depot - Hawaii
openings. SERVICE Naval Ship Res. & Dev. Ctr.
Broadcasting Service -- WUOM (91.7SE IC
M a goerimd O 1128 H, West Engrg. Bldg. ENw.'
IMe.) 11 la.m. to .11 p.m. daily, 11 a.m. 18H otEgg lg
to 6 p:in. Sunday. Saturday 1:15 p.m. Make interview appointment at
FOOTBAL --U-M vs. Navy, the play- Room 128 H, West Engrg. Bldg. unless RGA N IZA TI0 N
by-play report with Tom Hemingway otherwise specified.
from Ann Arbor. 5:15 p.m. Jazz Re- October 14, 1968:
visited Hazen Schumacher presents Bell System NOTICES
Standards. Sunday 1:30 p.m. What Must Bethlehem Steel Corp.
Be Done: "Black-White Relations To- Borg-Warner Corp. - York Div.?? { ~in
day", with Osborn Elliott, editor, News- California State Gov't. - State
week; Dr. Nathan Wright, chm., N6- Personnel Board ChuiFch."
-~_____________________________________ illel Foundation, 1429 Hill St., Sun-
day, Oct. 6th Succah Decorating Party
at 1:30 p.m., No Deli Rouse tomorrow;
Succot Services; Monday and Tuesday
mornings 9:00 $.m.
English Language Film Festival Newman Center, 331 Thompson, Sat.,
Oct. 5th; 9:00.p.m., $.75, Elnglish lang-
FIm Nuo.age"olk Festival, "Long Day's Jour-
ney Into Night."
University Lutheran Chapel 1511
Washtenaw, Sunday Service on Oct.
6th at 9:30 and 11:00 a.m. Rev. Donald
Fredrick (Missionary from Taiwan),
Speaker: "Seeds and Trees.",
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Stident Or-
ganization, Supper-Program at 1511
Washtenaw, Oct. 6th at 6:00 p.m.
KATH E R I N E H E P B URNSpeaker, Mr. Donald Kell, Assistant
Superintendent of Education, Michigan
JASON ROBARDS JR., and, District, on "Mission-ministry, in the
DEAN STOCKWELL Church."
Scientology - An applied Philosophy,
"Best Acting Award' to all three New Expanding, International; Lec-
1962 Cannes Film Festival ture, Monday, Oct. 7th, 8:00 p.m. UGLI
Multi-purpose room; sponsored by
Saturday, Oct. 5-9:00 P.M .-75c Scientology Ann Arbor, Students up.
Satuday, 00 5 -9:0 PM .-7 IBach Club Meeting, Thurs., Oct.. 0th,
8:00 p.m. Guild House - 802 Monroe St.
NEWMAN CENTER-331lThompsonJly donnanditun afteards.
For further information call 769-2922
or 769-0995.

lilt

singing traditional and City
folk music accompanied by
6 & 12 string guitars and
autoharp.

SCINEMA IUILD
Saturday and Sunday
PATHS O F GLORY
Directed by Stanley Kubrick, 1957
KIRK DOUGLAS
ADOLPHE GEORGE
MENJOU MACREADY
Based on the 1935 best seller by H. Cobb
From the director of Dr. Strangelove
and 2001: A Space Odyssey.
A rare and powerful U.S. anti-war film
"If those little sweethearts won't face German
bullets, they'll face French ones."
"There are few things more fundamentally encour-
aging and stimulating than seeing someone else

$1.00 cover includes free refreshments

A Contemporary Approach to

Shakespeare s
A

OCTOBER 1-13
Directed by Ellis Rabb
..®

f4

i.

THE NEW
.XLRamblers
an 8:0
90% fU

"A A NI TP (CD~fTICTTON ..TH-IfAT BE -

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