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July 11, 1968 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1968-07-11

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Page Three

Thursday, Jury 11, 1968



Thurday Jul 11 198 TH MIHIGA DALY_



Hanoi claims U.S.
'playing politics'

PARIS (P)-North Vietnam's
chief negotiator accused President,
Johnson's administration yester-
day of playing politics with the
Paris peace talks.
American authorities, Ambas-
sador Xuan Thuy said, have spread
rumors about signs of progress "to
serve their. political designs."
Thuy denied there had been
Orogress. He declared the aim of
the rumors was to appease Amer-
ican public opinion, which he said
is demanding a change in U.S.
SThuy emerged from the 12th
conference in the series of talks
that opened May 13 and told
newsmen: "There was no advance
in today's session because the
United States spoke of the future
Bell linemen
vote to strike
NEW YORK (P)-Members of
the long lines unit of the AFL-CIOS
'ommunications Workers of
America voted 3 to 1 to authorize
a nationwide strike against Amer-
ican Telephone & Telegraph Co.,
a union spokesman said yesterday.
The spokesman said the union's
general executive board can call
the strike at any time, but he still
hoped for a settlement.,
The strike threat involved 24,000
employes of the Bell System's long
lines throughout the country.
The union spokesman said bar-
gaining sessions are still in pro-
gress, although the company and
the union had tentatively agreed
to startua new contract at mid-
, night July 8.

of the Southeast Asia region to
avoid talking about an uncondi-
tional cessation of bombardments."
A few minute later Ambassador
W. Averell Harriman, addressing
reporters at the U.S. Embassy,
said: "I cannot say any immediate
results have been achieved, but I
still maintain there are straws
in the wind despite what he said."
Harriman did not reply to
Thuy's charge at the formal meet-
ing. A spokesman hinted that the
question was raised at the half-
hour coffee break that followed
Thuy's speech.
U.S. delegates have made it a
rule not to talk about what goes
on during these breaks, which
they hope wil develop into useful.
secret talks.
The North Vietnamese maintain
nothing relevant.to the conference
is discussed in the breaks. And
they also insist that the only issue
now before the meetings is a com-
plete halt in the bombing and
other acts of war against North
"I repeat, the United States is
prepared to stop the bombing of
North Vietnam," Harriman said,
"but what will then happen? Is
restraint on our part to be fol-
lowed by continuing escalation and
expanding aggression on your
part? Stopping the bombing is
only one step."
In his formal speech at the
opening of yesterday's session,
Harriman painted a bright picture
of what could be achieved in
Southeast Asia by peaceful coope-
ration, with American support
for the region's economic develop-

-Associated Press
Protesting youth trample city car'}
Bombsmis s Reagan

riot for
more jobs
1500 N.Y. poor
demonstrate for
summer work
NEW YORK (AP)-A crowd of
1,500 teen-agers, demonstrating at
City Hall for more summer jobs,
were dispersed by police yesterday
after the youths had pelted the
officers with missiles, looted
frankfurter and soft drink stands,
and trampled on the hoods and
roofs of parked cars.
Three policemen were injured
by flying objects, authorities said.
After the demonstration had
gone on for two hours, policemen
carrying nightsticks chased the
youths, mostly Negroes and Puerto
Ricans, from the plaza in front of
City Hall. At least two were taken
to a nearby police station.
About 50 police recruits, without
nightsticks, remained behind in a
line across the City Hall steps.
Mayor John V. Lindsay returned
to the city from Washington dur-
ing the demonstration, but went
to his residence.
The teen-agters were demanding
20,000 additional summer jobs in
the city's poverty areas.
During the demonstration, a
12rman delegation entered City
Hall to meet with Deputy Mayor
Timoty Costello. The others con-
tinued to picket, and mill. about
Some carried hand-lettered
signs espousingetheir demand for
the additional job slots in i the
Neighborhood Youth Corps pro-
Some signs bore these legends:
"A cooler New York is up to you,"
"Earnor burn," "No Money - no
peace," "Raise our funds, or we
raise hell," and "Give us some-
thing to do this summer, besides
At one point about 15 boys and
girls converged on a portable
frankfurter stand set up at Broad-
way and Murray Street across
from the heavily guarded City
Hall and took bottles of cold soda
Willie J. Smith, executive di-
rector of the city-wide Neighbor-
hood Youth Corps, said the dem-
onstrators "will stay here until
we get the money for more jobs."

De Murville
new French



SACRAMENTO, Calif. (IP)-Gov.
Ronald Reagan blamed "Hooli-
ganism" yesterday for an ap-
parent attempt by two Negroes
to hurl firebombs at his home-
an attempt thwarted by armed
Secret Service agents.
The agents fired a warning
shot and chased the suspects Tues-
day night, but they escaped-one
on foot and the other in an auto
parked half a block away.
The homemade bombs, filled
with a liquid believed to be gas-
oline and with rag wicks, were
tossed away during the chase and
failed to ignite or explode. No one


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was hurt and there was no dam-
Sacramento police continued
the hunt for the men. They had
a vague description of the car.
Officers linked the Reagan
home incident to scattered vio-
lence which occurred earlier Tues-
day in the predominantly Negro
Oak Park neighborhood of Sacra-
mento, about two miles away. In
the Oak Park region, a man was
stabbed and wounded seriously, a
policeman was hit with a bottle
and several fires were set.
City officials could give no
cause or specific grievance for the
disturbances, but Reagan said,
"I think it's part and parcel of the
atmosphere that pervades the
country, not just California.
"Frankly," Reagan told report-
ers at an imprompty news con-
ference, "I don't take any stock
in these people who say this type
of thing has anything to do with
the problems of poverty or prob-
lems of employment.
"The people who do this are
Ihoodlums and hooligans. They
have no interest in bettering the
conditions of anyone and they
are stimulated by the continued
hate talk that goes on in the con-
text of politics today."

De; Murville talks to newsmen

Rusk urges senat
to ratify arms '

4 PARIS (A) - French president
Charles de Gaulle nudged Georges
Pompidou out of his job as pre-
mier yesterday, but told him to be
ready to "take on any. mandate
which could be given you one day
.by the nation" - a suggestion
that de Gaulle was opening a path
for him as .his successor.
De Gaulle picked Maurice Couve
de Murville, a loyal follower dur-
ing a 10-year period as foreign
minister, to serve as the new
; premier.
Three days of mounting specu-
lation dulled the. bombshell effect
of the replacement of Pompidou,
who had been France's govern-
ment leader for 6 years, two
months and 26 days longer than
any other man in modern times.
On Monday, the first rumors
were greeted with disbelief. Tues-
day it was accepted as a fait ac-
compli. The successive visits of
Pomp dou to the Elysee Palace
yesteiday afternoon to present his
resignation to d Gaulle, and
Couve de Murville's later visit to
be officially appointed, were mere
The exact circumstances of
Pompidou's departure were not
made clear by an exchange of
letters on the resignation. Pom-
ated Press pidou said, "You have told me of
your intention, at the time when
the National Assembly, elected
June 23 and 30, will be meeting, to
name a new government."
But de Gaulle said in his letter
"considering the weight of your
duties at the head of government
~ for six years and three months, I
believe I should agree to your re-
quest not to be named again as
Al t De Gaulle's letter continued:
"Wherever you will be, 'mow,
my dear friend, that I want to
art of the keep particularly close relations
s its com- with you. I wish, 'finally, that you
ar nations hold yourself in readiness Go ac-
eapons. complish any mission and take on
any' mandate which could be given
ing Rusk you one day by the nation."
the treaty The warmth of the letter was in
e tratysharp contrast to the perfunctory
ed States thanks that de Gaulle gave to Mi-
ts abroad chel Debre when Pompidou re-
:of non-
d by nu- placed Debre in 1962.
ew treaty Sources close to the Elysee Pal-
o no more ace said they could read signifi-
than al- cance into the phrase "mandate
. treaties of the nation." They said this cer-
hip in the tainly referred to the possibility
Council. that Pompidou might one day be
usk said: called on to succeed de Gaulle.
hina and Private sources said that Porn-
heir own pidou was hurt - but not bitter--
efused to about the way de Gaulle had
Id will be handled the situation.
n than if Conflicting reports circulated
all." about the reason for Pompidou's
hnt and replacement. Some said Pompidou
L custom- was less than enthusiastic about
sdle their de Gaulle's plan for greater work-
ause some er participation in industrial man-
do so, he agement and, profits.
Others said that de Gaulle
llow for- sensed a sharp rise in Pompidou's
it nuclearpopularity as a result of his firm
t ncle handling of the strike situation in
ie UnitedMay and June and in enginer-
rinciple ing the Gaullist victory in the
g some of legislative elections. De Gaulle
rnational has always wanted to stand alone
above all others.

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11 11



WASHINGTON (P)-Secretary
of State Dean Rusk opened the
administration's' drive yesterday
for ratification of the nuclear
nonproliferation treaty. There
were signs the Senate will give it
swift approval.
Rusk got a friendly response
from the Foreign Relations Com-
mittee when he declared speedy
ratification is needed to deal with
"the perils of proliferation."
Majority Leader Mike Mansfield
(D-Mont) advised newsmen the
Senate will probably take up the
treaty before going home this year.
Leading off a parade of wit-
nesses slated for committee testi-
mony through next week, Rusk
said the effectiveness of the treaty
will depend mainly on other na-
tions-and they want to see what,
the United States does first.
"We have asked for prompt ac-
tion on the treaty because many
countries, particularly our allies,
are waiting to see what, we do be-
fore starting their own parliamen-
tary consideration of the treaty,"
Rusk said.
More than 60 states have taken
the first step so far by signing the
treaty, which was opened for
membership July 1.
The pact goes into force upon
ratification by 40 nations plus the
three nuclear sponsors-the Unit-

The most important p
treaty, in Rusk's view, is
mitment upon nonnuclea
not to acquire atomic w
The senators kept ask
and U.S. disarmament cl
liam C. Foster whether t
would involve the Unit
in any new commitmen
-especially in defense
atomic statesthreatene
clear neighbors.
Rusk replied that the n
binds the United States t
atomic defense action
ready set forth in U.S
with allies and members]
United Nations Security
Under questioning, R
-Even though Red C
France, both building t
nuclear arsenals, have r
sign the treaty, the wor
"in a vasly better positi(
there were no treaty atf
This is because .Red C
France would have fewe
ers if they choose to ped
atomic weapons, and beca
12 to 20 nations able to.
ture their own will nott
The treaty does not a
eign inspection of Sovie
facilities. However, th
States, to encourage the
of inspection, is allowing
its plants to undergo inte


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