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August 07, 1968 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1968-08-07

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Wednesday, August 7, 1968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Pna T hree

Wensay.uus.,198TE IHGAAL
r I ..

Pnna Th ruca

U.S., Russians 'cool' toward

germ warfc
GENEVA 0)) - Britain called
on the world's advanced powers
yesterday to draft a new treaty
banning the production and use
of bacteriological weapons.
- Outlines of convention to out-
law germ warfare were presented
to the 17-nation disarmament
conference by British Minister of
State Fred Mulley.
But both the Soviet Union and
the United States were reported
cool to the British proposal.
The convention would first have
to be approved by "a list of states.
-say 10-12--considered by an
appropriate international body to;
Soviets tak
i t doct l

MOSCOW P) - Taking a hard
line, the Soviet Communist lead-
ership made clear yesterday it
now expects Czechoslovakia to
suppress "all anti - Socialist
forces."
The ruling Politburo said in a
communique it "highly appreci-
ates" general appeals at the East
bloc meeting Saturday in Brati -
slava for "irreconcilable struggle
..against all anti-Socialist
forces."
The Politburo made no mention
of another statement by the Brat-
islava meeting recognizing the
right of national parties to devel-
op communism according to their
special needs.
The communique used much of
the same language of a tough So-
viet press campaign preceding last
week's meetings at Cierna and.
Bratislava in Czechoslovakia. The
press campaign demanded that
Prague leaders abandon the basic
parts of their liberalization d!rive,
including press freedom.
Without mentioning Czechoslo-
vakia by name, the Politburo said

d
I
3
1
+K
{/
i

are treaty proposal
be those most advanced in micro- The Geneva protocol also only
biological research work," Mulley bans the use, but not the manu-
said. facture, of bacteriological wea-
It would come into force after pons, and it does not take into
ratification by these nations "plus account the latest scientific de-
a suitably large number of other velopments in the field of micro-
states." biology, Mulley said.
Mulley argued that the 1925 After getting wind of the Brit-
Geneva Conventin banning the ish proposal, the chief Soviet dele-
use of chemical and bacteriologi- gate, Alexei A. Roschin, recently
cal weapns is now obsolete. Many said the Geneva protocol is suf-
nations, including the United ficient. He argued it prevented the
States, have not ratified it. And use of germ and chemical war-
others who do adhere to it, in- fare during World War II.
cluding Britain, reserve the right Mulley retorted that Adolf Hit-
to use such weapns against non- ler was not restrained by the Ge-
signers of the convention. neva protocol, but by the fear of
retaliation adding: "Respect for
international law was not .ne of
e s tro his strongest points as far as I
The United States is reliably
reported to have tried to persuade
'Its~ linethe British to shelve the ln.
This is because the United
States and the Soviet Union have
fraternal parties, obviously in- been making progress on nuclear
cluding the Czechoslovak one, disarmament. Following the treaty
moist "carry the provisions of the to halt the spread of nuclear wea-
Bratislava statement into life." pons, both sides have agreed to
talk about limiting defensive ard
The communique added that the offensive ballistic missile systems.
Soviet Communist party "will be They also are largely in agree-
doing, for its part, everything in ment on a Soviet proposal for a
its power to accomplish this lofty treaty banning the installation of
noble task, to strengthen the so- nuclear devices on the ocean
cialist Communist community, the floor. The United States is be-
international Communist move- lieved to feel the British initiative
ment and successfully build cm- could jeopardize nuclear agree-
munism in our country." ments.
Following usual procedure here The international convention
after international meetings, the proposed by Britain would elim-
Politburo said it met to consider inate stockpiles of bacteriological
and approve results of the Soviet- material for hostile purposes, ban
Czechoslovak session at Cierna
and the meeting of leaders from research into such weapons, and
the Soviet Union, Czechoslovakia, provide neutral international in-
Poland, East Germany, Hungary vestigations on the soil of any
and Bulgaria. signatory state suspected of vio-
It said the Cierna meeting was lating the treaty. This last is
timely and "has a great import- enough to arouse Soviet hostility.
ance for the further development eusian ruse o gosalong
and strengthening" of Soviet- Russians refused to go along
Czechoslovak relations. It did not on any kind of inspection.
comment further on the Cierna -~-
meeting.
TONIGHT and every W
AL BULLETIN1
Dee," Multipurpose Rm., Undergradu-
ate Library, 7:00 p.m. An evening of endless musi
CIC Lecture - Prof. Owen Loveless, Come, do your thing ors
f the University of Minnesota, will
ecture on "Current Problems in Elite
Dkinawan Phonology," Wed., Aug. 6, 50c includes refreshr
n Noble Lounge of Oxford Housing,{
:30 p.m.,-- . _
School of Music - The Baroque Trio:
Nelson Hauenstein, Flute; Florian Mu-
ller, Oboe; Charles Fisher, Harpsi-
hord; Lawrence Hurst, Double Bass,
Rackham Lecture Hall, 8:00 p.m.
School of Music Degree Recital -
'udith Brown. Piano, School of Music NO MACH I NES l uk
NORecital Hall, 8:00 p.m.MBOLS
Department of Speech University
'layers - Ben Johnson's 'The Achem- USES ABC'
st," Lydia Mendelssohn Theater, 8:00
pm.
General Notices Speed Wr
Seniors- College of L.S.&A., and
chools of Education and Music: Ten- 1 20 WORDS PER M
ativ lists of seniors for August grad-
ation have been posted on the bulle-
in board in the first floor lobby, FREE PLACEM
,.S.&A. Bldg. Any change therefrom
should be requested of the Recorder World's easiest shorthand-
t the Registrar's Office, Window A,.
513 L.S.&A. Bldg. promising a usable knowle
Whether you use Speedwr
Doctoral studies or to rapidly prep
ment, the rewards will be g
Examinations ness College is prepared t
Samuel Denis Fohr, Philosophy, Dis- Gregg Shorthand and ther
ertation: "Faith and Rationality," on Taylor Finishing Course. Ca
ed., Aug. 7 at 330 p.m. in Rm. 2217 College at 769-4507. M
ngell Hall. Chairman: 0. I. Mavrodes. evening classes.
Mary Ruth Wise, Linguistics, Disser-
ation: "Identification of Participants HAM I LTON US
n Discourse: A Study of Aspects of
orm and Meaning in Nomatsiguenga," STATE & WILLIAM
n Wed, Aug. 7 at 3:30 p.m. .ini.
10 Gunn Bldg. Chairman: K. L. Pike. _________________

OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) - The
policeman who was wounded seri-
ously in the street shoot-out that
killed officer John Frey testified
yesterday that Black Panther
Huey Newton, charged with mur-
dering Frey, started the shooting.
But the witness, officer Herbert
Heanes, who shot Newton through
the stomach, conceded in cross-
examination that in the confusion
of wild gunfire he could not recall
ever actually seeing a gun in New-
ton's hand.
"Did you shoot and kill officer
Frey?" Newton's attorney, Charles
Garry, asked the uniformed wit-
ness.
World news,
roundup
TEL AVIV - Israeli soldiers
entered Jordan yesterday in hot
pursuit of a band of Arab sabo-
teurs and killed five, the Israeli
army announced. Two others were
wounded and captured.
Meanwhile, France lined up
with the Soviet Union Tuesday in
favor of having the U.N. Security
Council condemn Israel's bomb-,
ing raid Sunday on alleged Arab
terrorists bases near the city of
Salt in Jordan.
* * *
MADRID - Police on the look-
out for Basque terrorists tight-
ened security on the French bor-1
der yesterday after the govern-;
ment's suspension of some civilj
rights in a northern Basque prov-
in t,1

"No, sir," answered Heanes.
"Isn't it a fact," persisted Gar-
ry, "That you shot officer Frey?"
The prosecution charges that
Newton, who organized the Black
Panthers grappled with Frey and
shot him with his own gun. The
slug of a .38, the type of weapon
carried both by Frey and Heanes,
was taken from Frey's body after
he bled to death at the shooting
scene Oct. 28. It has been intro-
duced in evidence.
Garry, who introduced a tape
recording of Frey's voice, contend-
ed the officet's own posthumous
words proved white racism in the
Oakland police department.
The recording was of the con-
versation last Oct. 28 between pa-
trolman John Frey and the radio
dispatcher when Frey stopped a
car Newton was driving.
Charles Garry, Newton's lawyer,
focused attention on Frey's words:
"It's a known Black Panther ve-
hicle."
Garry contended Newton had
no gun, fired none, and was a vic-
tim of racism and harassment by
police.
Garry, in cross-examination of
the radio dispatcher, Clarence
Lord, brought out that Frey iden-
tified the car before he stopped it
and before headquarters advised
him that it had parking viola-
tions against it.
Newton, 26-year-old Negro
charged with killing Frey ard
wounding another policeman, or-
ganized the Panthers in 1966 forl
armed patrol of Negro sections
for "self defense."

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DAILY CLASSIFIEDS
BRING QUfCK RESULTS

Today at
1:00 - 3:00 - 5:00
7:05 - 9:05

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DAILY OFFICI

ince. "
4,--
All available police in G
Province were mobilize
search for the slayers of
Manzanas, the province
police chief who was sh
home in Irun Friday.
ednesday at
cal variety--
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9:00 P.
ments

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of two times on request; Day Cal-
endar items appear only once. Stu-
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accepted for publication. For more
information call 764-9270.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 7
Day Calendar
21st Annual Conference on Aging-
Registration, Lobby, Michigan Union,
5:00 P.m.
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
inar-"The Management of Managers
Program No. 65" North Campus Com-
mons, 8:15 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. and 7:00
p.m. to 9:00 p.m.
Center for Programmed Learning for
Business-"Training Systems Workshop"
Michigan Union, 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
17th Annual Safe Driving Auto Road-
E-0--Registration, Lobby, South Quad-
rangle,.9:00 a.m.
Astronomical Colloquium-Dr. Barry
M. 'Lasker, Dept. of Astronomy, will
speak on "Multicolor Photometry of
Galaxies," Rm. 807 Physics-Astronomy
Bldg., at 4:00 p.m.
Department of Political Science Films
on Canada - "Le Merle," "A Little
Fantasy," "Mosaic," "Neighbours,"
"Rbythnetic," Serenal," "Short and
'Suite," "Chairy Tale,' "Begone Dull
Care," "Lines Vertical," "~Fiddle-De-

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Thursday
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* STARTS TOMORRO)
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and suspenseful film isi
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of its genre."
-Hollis Alpert, Satu
"A SHOCKER. The tension
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-Kathleen C
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bizarre, erotic and perverse. He
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-Joseph Gelm
"A STORY OF FANTASY AND H(
Mia Farrow is quite marvelous!"
-Renata Adler,

DAY I
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"'ZORBA T HE GREEK'
IS A DECIDED
MUST-SEE!
Anthony Quinn's Zorba
possesses all the energies
and urges of the great ones
of history and myth."
-Bosley Crowther. Now York Times
"A grand uproarious
Bacchanalian bash."
-Time Mogozine
"Anthony Quinn, best actor
of the year! Zorba, one of
the year's 10 best!"
--Notional Board of Review

STARTS TOMORROW
BRYAN FORBES
Production of
"THE
WHISPERERS"
EDITH EVANS
ERIC PORTMAN
a., ~r,.fd by LOPFRT PCTRESCORJRAr(Wg
WINNER GOLDEN
GLOBE AWARD
Edith Evans
BEST ACTRESS
OF THE YEAR!
-Hollywood Foreign Press
Association
"1 of Year's 10 best1"
-N.Y. Daily News
-National Board of Review
-Newsday
"BEST

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WEDNESDAY thru SUNDAY
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-Saturday Review

ENDS TONIGHT
FEATURES
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.., ANTHONY OUINN

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