4 4' E
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Friday, July 17, 1970
Friday, July 17, 1970
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Czechs say Dubeek expelled
for refusing to admit mistakes-
For Ii rect Classified Ad SerVice, Pu1 tone 7
12 NOON Deadlie Monday through Friday, 10:00 to 3:00
PRAGUE (,UP-The Czechoslgvak Communist
party yesterday said Alexander Dubcek could have
remained its chief by admitting "mistakes" and
accepting policies adopted since the 1968 Soviet
The party announced Dubcek's expulsion June
26 after accusing him of cowardice, weakness,
vanity and of serving the interests of Western and
The party's newspaper, Rude Pravo, conceded
that Dubcek had become a legend at home and
abroad. It said the legend must now be smashed
by "historical truth.,
"It was he who expelled himself from our
ranks," the party said in a long editorial on the
Dubcek expulsion. "The new leadership of the
party gave Alexander Dubeek a full opportunity
to understand his mistakes and as far as possible
still to find his way out of the renegade mud,
but Dubeek did not find this path in his appear-
ances before the party bodies."
Dubcek became chief of the party early in 1968
on a wave of reform fervor in Czechoslovakia.
Moscow, apparently deeming the movement a
menace to Communist party authority, mounted
an invasion by Warsaw Pact forces in August
1968, which crushed the reforms and evicted the
reformers from leading positions. Dubcek was sent
to Turkey as ambassador, but has since been
recalled from there.
The Rude Pravo article denouncing him and
cataloguing his alleged crimes against the state
failed to mention explicitly the 1968 invasion or
the abduction of Dubcek to Moscow at that time
by Soviet forces. It claimed Dubcek had to bear
full responsibility for the events of August 1968,
because he "placed into the hands of our class
enemies a weapon against socialism, against the
Commuist movement, against the U.S.S.R. and the
other Socialist countries."
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The Daily Official Bulletin is an of-
ficial publication of the University of
Michigan. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3328
L.S.A. Bldg., before 2 p.m. of the day
preceeding publication and by 2 p.m.
Friday for Saturday and Sunday. Items,
appear once only. Student organiza-!
(Continued on Page 6)
Four "litter-maidens" stop traffic on London's Fleet Street yes-
terday to launch England's National No-Litter Week. The litter
ladies will spend the summer all over Britain picking up litter
and showing litterbugs how not to litter.
U.S. 'leaders ,,said to
fan campus disent
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Call 761-2943. 12Utc
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GIRL NEEDED for 3-man apartmtnt
July 19-Sept. 1. Near campus, own
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FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted - Own
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Call 662-2576, 9-6. 32N49
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WASHINGTON (P) -- The
President's commission on sam-
pus unrest yesterday was told
that remarks by national lead-
ers, particularly *by Vice Presi-
dent Spiro T. Agnew, have fan-
ned the flames of student vio-
Several witnesses s a i d that
failure to carry out meaningful
recommendations of the com-
mission would be yet another
Eva Jefferson, whose testi-
mony was applauded by both
the commission and a packed
gallery, said that "People who
look to the Vice President for
shaping their opinions have got
to get out of that trap."
Miss Jefferson, student body
president at Northwestern Uni-
versity, said misunderstandings
between generations have been
sparked by "national leaders
saying 'those kids are snobs and
let's kick them out.'
"It's only logical that people
hate college students," she said.
Steven Kelman, recent Har-
vard graduate a n d author of
the book "Push Comes to Shove"
said that "statements by t h e
vice president . . . are hardly
Robert Rankin, vice president
of the Danforth Foundation,
said "by advocating f o r c e to
subdue student protest, or by
the employment of gimmicks,
the work of this commission will
be viewed by perceptive youth
as one more instance of . . .
failure on the part of the elders
to cope with the realities, one
more attempt to manipulate
youth by a counterfeit show of
Rankin said he agreed with
Central M i c h i g a n University
President William Boyd that it
"is almost impossible to over-
estimate the damage that the
Vietnam war is causing to the
minds and spirits of youth."
Washington Police Chief Jer-
ry Wilson urged that city and
state police keep away from the
campuses except when specifi-
cally requested to enter by
Wilson said he does not be-
lieve firearms are necessary for
police to control most campus
protests and that tear gas and
the threat of arrest are general-
ly far more effective.
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