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February 11, 1966 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-02-11

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 11,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1966 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THREF

Tarsis Claims Leadership

EXPANDED SYSTEM:

im

North Viet Missile
Fells U.S. Plane

Of Russian.

Underground..

don't you worry...
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they'll be there!
operation sellout is
soon

By The Associated Press

Writers Go
On Trial
In USSR
Two Satirists Deny
Anti-Soviet Activity,
Face Possible Exile
MOSCOW (M)-Two Soviet writ-
ers went on trial yesterday for
publishing criticism abroad of the
Soviet system. They pleaded in-
nocent. Outside, about 40 youths
stood silently in the bitter cold of
6 below zero to protest the trial.
Andrei D. Sinyavsky, a small
bearded literary critic, and Yuli
M. Daniel, a tall, thin translator.
of poetry, face possible sentences
by five years exile in Siberia. Each
is 40.
The government paper Izvestia
said they did not deny writing
works published abroad under the
names of Abram Tortzand Nikolai
Arzhak. The works are savage
satires on the Communist state.
But the writers deny anti-So-
viet activity, the paper said. They
are charged with anti-Soviet ac-
tivity and agitation.
Tarsis
In London, Soviet writer Val-
ery Tarsis said the two writers are
"struggling against a common en-
emy." He also published anti-So-
viet works abroad, but under hisj
own name.
The trial opened before a se-
lected audience at a regional court
building. Western correspondents
in Moscow were barred and were
forced to depend upon the version
which Soviet news media chose to
make public. The news media
made it Yclear that they regard
Sinyavsky and Daniel as guilty.
The official Soviet news agency
Tass said that after Sinyavsky
heard the indictment read he was
asked if he understood.

;Agitators

t
it
11,
.

RUSSIAN WRITER VALERY TARSIS called Communism "on
a term" in the Soviet Union at a news conference in Lond
yesterday. The writer who has compared life in the Soviet Uni
to life in a lunatic asylum is the leader of an underground mov
ment in Russia.
SEVEN KILLED:
Viol0ence Continuec
InSanto Domingo

Appeal for
western Aid,
Soviet Critic Leads
Liberal Movement
Against System
LONDON (MP) - Russian writer
Valery Tarsis said yesterday he is
the accepted leader of a new lib-
eral underground movement in the
Soviet Union against Communist
restrictions.
"I am the de facto editor of all'
underground political documents
that have been published in the
Soviet Union recently," Tarsis told
a London news conference.
rHe said there were about 200
young Russians contributing to
underground journals.
"They will be giving press con-
nly Iferences here in a few years,"
on Tarsis said, "because they too hate
on the Soviet government as much as
ve- I do."
Unsigned Pamphlet
An unsigned pamphlet reached
Western newspaper offices yester-
day purporting to come from a
group of youthful Soviet intel-
lectuals-calling for help from the
West for Russian culture.
The editors' of a literary and
political journal in England called
"Grani" released the document
from an organization c a l l e d
"SMOG." The initials are of the
Russian words "audacity, hought,
SBut image, intensity."
.an SMOG
the d SMOG, which gives its aim as
ptal the rebirth of Russian culture, said
mob in its document:
)tion. "Today we are fighting desper-
ately against everyone, from the
cause Komsomol Young Communist'
rmed League to the man of the street,
obey from secret police to the petty
;ning bourgeois, from incompetence to
road. ignorance.
d al- "We turn to the free world,
which has more than once shown
ito isconcernefor culture in Russia.
dt unGive us help. Don't allow young
Juan saplings to be crushed underfoot
and by heavy boots."
e in- News Conference
Tarsis said much the same thing
Gen. before a jammed news conference
new of about 100 newsmen, photog-
the raphers and television men.
Tthe
nto' The Russian author, who smug-

SAIGON - The missile system
that North Viet Nam expanded
during, the 37-day bombing mora-
torium has felled another Amer-
ican plane, U.S. spokesmen dis-
closed yesterday.
Meanwhile in Washington,
George F. Kennan, noted cold war
strategist, recommended that the ,
United States avoid escalating the1
Viet Nam war but stand firm mili-
tarily in an effort to force nego-

I.

tiations for peace. Senate Foreign Relations Commit-
Aground in Viet Nam, American tee yesterday that a defensive
troops and Viet Cong units skirm- stance m ismight convincethedis odgCo-
fished briskly in two sectors about mIstthey cannot dislodge us.e
250 miles apart as Vice-President wilthycanto tadislodge because
Hubert H. Humphrey arrived in they want us out."
Saigon to help promote economic
and social progress for the war- Kennan, who now is with the
torn Vietnamese people. 'Institute for Advanced Study at
Mortar Shell Princeton, N.J., asserted "there is
Ae o tr Shell k no happy way out of this con-
An exploding motor shell killed flict" but U.S. military involve-
a U.S. Army photographer and Iment should be ended as soon as
killed or wounded several otherI this can be done "without inor-
Americans in one of these en- dinate damage to our prestige or
gagements, but U.S. casualties in to the stability of conditions in
both officially were described as that area."
light. Viet Cong losses were un-
determined. "We should do everything possi-
A pair of missiles wrecked the ble to avoid escalation," he said,
Skyhawk fighter-bomber during a because of the danger that this
raid Wednesday on military in- might involve the nation in ma-
stallations of Hon Mat Island, in| jor confrontations with Red China
the Gulf of Tonkin between the and the Soviet Union that could
cities of Vinh and Than Hoa. end in nuclear war and "a preci-
The pilot bailed out and was ipice or an abyss" for the whole
picked up by a helicopter from world.
the guided missile frigate Eng- i While urging a "restrained and
land. moderate policy" in what he call-
11 Plianes ed "a remote and secondary thea-
This was the 11th American tre," Kennan in his prepared state-
plane to be downed by rockets I ment said this also: "Precipitate
from the ground since Hanoi's and disorderly withdrawal could
Communist government started represent in our present circum-
setting up the -sites with Soviet stances a disservice to our own in-
help last year. They had dropped terests and even to world peace
10 before the United States sus- greater than any that might have
pended bombing Christmas Eve,. been involved in our failure to
Conventional antiaircraft guns engage ourselves in the first
remain the most dangerous haz- place."

ard, however, accounting for sev-
en planes since the bombing re-
sumed Jan. 31.
U.S. Navy and Air Force pi-
lots flying missions yesterday said
the enemy fire was intense. Seek-
ing to cripple the Communists'
supply lines, they hit again at
bridges, trucks and railroad freight
cars.
Kennan
Kennan, former ambassador to
Moscow and Yugoslavia, told the

STAN KEMP
WALLY GABLER

JOHN O'REILLY
BOB WALSH

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FOUR HEADS ARE
BETTER THAN ONE

SANTO DOMINGO (/P)-A mob
savagely clubbed and stabbed a
police sergeant to death yesterday
in Santo Domingo and youth
gangs attacked policemen in three
other Dominican Republic cities.
The attacks appeared to be out-,
growths of Wednesday's violence,
touched off when police opened
up with gunfire and tear gas on
a Communist-led student demon-
stration. Two policemen, three stu-
dents and two bystanders were

Standing "barely visible in theI killed in that melee.
dock," the writer said he did. The mob, after killing the police
World News Roundup

sergeant, apparently broke up
another mob armed with clubs
rocks was turned back in
north-central part of the ca
by police reinforcements. The
was marching on a police sta
All the trouble arose be
rightist leaders of the a:
forces have refused so far to
a presidential order assig
them to diplomatic jobs ab
Leftist leaders ordered abroa
ready have left.
Young gangs were reporte
have attacked police in San,
de la Maguana, La Romana
San Pedro de Macoris in th
terior.
Despite all the violence,
Jose de Jesus Morillo, the
national police chief, said
situation in the capital and
other cities was returning
normal.
In what appeared to be a
nificant development, Pres
Hector Garcia-Godoy visited
rebel army camp in the ea
suburbs. He was accompanie
Col. Enrique Perez y Perez,
authoritative sources say, wi
the new Dominican armed f
minister.
There was no official repo:
the president's helicopter tr:
the rebel camp, located on
eastern bank of the Ozama1
across from the business dist

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By The Associated Press
LONDON-Leaders of Britain's
top railroad union yesterday call-
ed a nationwide rail strike be-
ginning at midnight Sunday. If
it comes off, the nation's major
cities, particularly London, face
the prospect of chaos.3
Acting against the advice of!
their secretary, Sidney Greene,
the 23-man Executive of the Na-
tional Union of'Railwaymen re-1
jected what was called a final
pay offer from the government.
Britain's Labor government'
quickly invited the union leaders!
to new meetings today but Eco-

nomics Minister George
does not intend to give
the railmen's demands.
* * *

Brown
way to

I

WASHINGTON-The Senate re-I
fused yesterday again to shut offI
debate against calling up a un-
ion shop bill, and the measure
was placed in cold storage.
Majority Leader Mike Mans-
field (D-Mont) announced he was
putting the bill aside after the
Senate rejected his move to in-
voke cloture by a vote of 50 to
49. This was 16 votes short of the
two-thirds needed to put the de-
bate-limiting rule into effect.

sig-
ident
the
stern
d by
who,
ll be
orces
Lt on
ip tol
the
River
rict.

gled his anti-Soviet works to the
West, said the whole purpose of
his life and work was a struggle
against Communism in Russia.
"Communism is only a term,"
Tarsis said. "The real face of it
is police fascism."
Tarsis, the author of anti-Soviet
novels "The Bluebottle" and
"Ward 7," arrived in London Tues-
day to lecture at a British uni-
versity. "Ward 7" was written aft-
er he was locked up in a hospital
for the insane because of his anti-
Soviet writings.

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