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November 02, 1979 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-11-02

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i Daily-Friday, November 2, 1979-Page 5

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UNIVERSITY STUDENTS in La Paz, Bolivia, carry, away the body of a man killed when soldiers fired at crowds op-
posing a military coup Thursday.
Military takes power in Bolivia

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(Continued from Page 1)
diplomatic sources here who asked not
to be named. Telephone calls to
newspapers and radio stations in other
provincial cities indicated virtually all
army garrisons were supporting the
coup.
TROOPS IN Cochabamba fired on
student protesters, killing one and
wounding seven others, the Cochabem-
pa newspaper Los Tiempos reported. -
The clashes in La Paz ended by night-
fall. The streets were clear and rebel
soldiers calmly patrolled their posts.
Armored vehicles and hundreds of
troops surrounded the presidential
palace, other key government in-
stallations and the National University.
They seized La Paz radio stations and
closed the capital's international air-
port.
THE 47-YEAR-OLD Natusch, a for-
mer agriculture minister and until two
weeks ago, commander of the military,
college, declared himself president and
said he would guarantee freedom for
Bolivia's political parties.
Guevara, who took office Aug. 8, went
into hiding. He issued a signed appeal
for military units in other parts of the
country to rescue his government, but
there was no immediate sign of any
counter-coup.
Two T-33 jet fighters swooped low,
over the business district yesterday
iorning, signaling that at least part of
the air force was behind Natusch.
MILITARY COUPS are part of the
political scenery in this impoverished
South American nation of five million
people. There have been about 200
coups in its 154 years as a republic. In
1970, there were three coups within a 24-
hour period.
In Washington, the State Department
expressed deep concern over the
military coup in Bolivia and said the
maintenance of democratic rule there
is of "great importancet"
Department spokesman Thomas
Reston hinted that the United States
may adopt retaliatory measures again-

st the rebel forces which ousted the
three-month-old government of
President Walter Guevara Arce.
OTHER OFFICIALS said the Carter
administration plans to review the en-.
fire range of U.S. relations with Bolivia,
The coup was launched just nine days
after Secretary of State Cyrus R. Van-
ce, in La Paz for a general assembly of
the Organization of American States,
appealed personally to Bolivia's
military leaders to respect the
democratic process here.
It was the third Latin American
political upheaval within three months.
A revolution drove out Nicaraguan
President Anastasio Somoza in late
July, and a coup ousted El Salvador's
President Carlos Humberto Romero
earlier this month.
U.S. OFFICIALS, who asked not to be
identified, said a return to military rule
in Bolivia would appear to set back one
of the most promising political
developments in Latin America in
recent years.
Bolivia is a member of the five nation
Andean Pact, which has emerged as a
major pro-democratic political force in
the hemisphere. All five nations -
Venezuela, Colombia, Peru, Ecuador
and Bolivia - had been undergoing a
rare period in which all were either un-
der democratic rule or were in the

process of establishing constitutional
government.
The officials said the Andean Pact
played an important role last summer
in influencing the new Sandinista
government of Nicaragua toward
moderate policies.
As officials see it, the influence of the
Andean Pact would be diminished if the
military were to assume power in any
of the member countries.
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