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March 26, 1974 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-03-26

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Three

Viet officials to be
tried for smuggling

Live in a Language House

Next Year!

SAIGON (Reuter) - South
Vietnam yesterday broke a pro-
longed silence over a smuggling
case involving senior army, po-
lice and government officials
with a statement saying at least
51 officers and civilians would be
tried on charges of sabotaging
the national economy.
T Assistant Defense Minister Ton
That Chuoc told a news confer-
ence that President Nguyen Van
Thieu had dismissed or demoted
40 army and police officers in-
volved. The charge carries a
maximum penalty of death.
IN THE FIRST official state-
ment since a local press report-
ed the case in February, Chuoc
said a convoy of six military
trucks escorted by a military po-

lice jeep went through check
points in the Mekong Delta one
night in January before being
stopped at a road block near Ben
Luc.
Waiting at the road block was
a battalion of government mili-
tiamen who had been warned
that the trucks might be carry-
ing disguised Viet Cong.
A search turned up 238 cases of
contraband cigarettes and 382
cases of cognac, packed in Singa-
pore and worth about 45 million
piastres, or $75,000.
CHUOC DENIED local press
reports that a number of army
generals or their wives were in-
volved. But he said the ring-
leaders, five men and one wom-
an, were still at large.
Those named by Chuoc yester-
day were 40 officers, including
two lieutenant-colonels and six
majors, who would be tried with-
in a month by a military court.
Also named were 11 civilians.
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appointments available
Dascola Barbers
Arborland-971-9975
Maple Village-761-2733
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The Maison Francaise (French House), Max Kade Deutsches Haus (Ger-
man House) and the Russky Dom (Russian House) invite students who
meet their minimum language requirements to apply for residency for
1974-75. In support of the University's policy on Affirmative Action, we
actively encourage minority students with the necessary linguistic pre-
requisites to apply so that the language houses may enjoy and reflect the
diversity of races and cultures represented at the University. For informa-
tion concerning application priorities, please check immediately with the
resident directors of the houses:

5

--

Russian-764-2153 or 764-6302 French-764-2147 or 763-1344
German-764-2152 or 764-5551

W

AP Photo

Food handout continues

a

A large Symbionese Liberation Army symbol adorns the doorway of a building in San Francisco where
the People in Need program began handing out free food to the needy again. It was raining hard t
yesterday in San Francisco as the program was resumed in an attempt to gain the freedom of kid-
iaped Patricia Hearst.
UGANDAN COUP:!
A -- n be a s
S gins repris
From Wire Service Reports day night and early Sunday at several military
Reliable Ugandan sources sai yesterday that Gen- camps in the Kampala area.
eral Idi Amin's military government has begun The death toll was not immediately known, but'
systematic killings of army officers believed to be the government said a number of soldiers and civil-
involved in an abortive weekend uprising. ians were killed.
The capital was back to normal after the fighting. Radio Uganda said the uprising was led by Brig-
Businesses were open and troops were back in their adier General Charles Arube and that he killed him-
barracks. The government radio ignored the revolt. self when his attempt failed at dawn Sunday. The
But western diplomatic sources said that Amin radio said Arube spread a false report that an
has purged at least 50 army officers following the invading force was trying to kill Amin, and this
weekend tribal battle between military units in Kam- touched off the fighting.
pala. THE WEEKEND OUTBREAK was the first ser-!
Ugandan sources said those being killed Monday ious internal challenge to Amin's rule since he oust-
were Lugbaras - members of a tribe that had ed President Milton Obote. Amin repelled an invas-
formerly been among Amin's strongest supporters - ion by supporters of Obote from neighboring Tan-
and Christians. Amin, _a Moslem, has gradually re- zania in September 1972.
moved Christians from high civilian and military Sources said that Amin has repeatedly initiated
posts and has cultivated economic and military ties purges with the armed forces, civilian government;
with Arab states. and intellectual circles since seizing power. They1
THE ABORTED COUP, which the government said they expected the current shakeup to con-I
radio said was led by the army chief of staff, was tinue for several weeks with perhaps hundreds
broken by loyal forces in bloody fighting Satur- more victims.

THE MICHIGAN PAILY
Volume LXXXIV, Number 139
Tuesday, March 26, 1974
Is edited and managed by students at
the University of Michigan. News phone
764-0562. Second class postage paid at
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106. Published
daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
during the University year at 420 May
nard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104.
Subscription rates: $10 by carrier (cam-
pus area); $11 local mail (Michigan and
Ohio); $12 non-local mail (other st'ateQ
and foreign).
Summer session publishea Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip
Lion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campus
area -$650 local mail (Michigan and
Ohio); $7.00 non-lores mail ;other
states and foreign).

THE FIRST GAY PLAY COMES TO DETROIT
"TUBSTRIP"
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TUESDAY, MARCH 26
through
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Mr. C. William Colb
my support."

lified, honest and dedicated to
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.....__.
._-_ _

Koreans offer U.S.
new peace settlement

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CONN GUITARS

The U.S. government reacted cooly yesterday to a- call by
North Korea for negotiations between the two countries on a peace
agreement to replace the 20-year old military armistice in Korea.
The State Department, in a statement, emphasized the U.S. view
that the Korean problem must be resolved directly between North and
South Korea.
U.S. officials said they believed North Korea wanted to exclude
South Korea from the negotiations and indicated this was unacceptable
to the United States.
THE NORTH KOREAN news agency reported that the request
was made in a letter to the U.S. Congress by the fifth Supreme
People's Assembly in Pyongyang after a proposal by Foreign Minister
Ho Dam.
The letter said the military armistice signed July 27, 1953, has
become outdated and "cannot guarantee a durable peace."
Meanwhile, the South Korean government responded to the North'
Korean proposal by claiming that it was designed to weaken the South
Korean defense posture for an eventual Communist takeover.
STEVE'S LUNCH
1313 SO. UNIVERSITY
Home Cooking Is Our Specialty

Part II
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1st floor, Michigan Union
MARCH 25-31
You are cordially invited t0 a rece/liu d
the gallery on Larch 25 at 8 p.m.

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