Poles begin dissIdent crackdown
WARSAW, Poland (AP)- Poland's
cammunist regime declared yesterday
aspecial army units will join police
'in a tough new crackdown on anti-
Soviet lawlessness spawned by the in-
dependent union Solidarity.
In response to Kremlin calls for a
"rebuff" to the union, Premier
Wojciech Jaruzelski told Parliament
the fate of Poland rode on Solidarity's
retreating from "intentions to take
power . and anarchizing slogans." !
"AN END MUST be put to the
disregard for legal norms, to the
deepening anarchist tendencies, to the
ooligan unbridledness, to anti-Soviet
mind anti-state excesses," he said,
drawing loud applause from the
Jaruzelski, a general who is also
Poland's defense minister, said the
government had shown good will and
done everything to avoid extreme
measures in dealing with Solidarity.
'An end must be put to the deepening anarchist tenden-
cies, to the hooligan unbridledness, to anti-Soviet and an-
ti-state excesses. '
- Wojciech Jaruzelski
But he asked Poles to "understand
and lend their support to the authorities
in their strivings and actions intended
to secure the observance of the law and
. to usher in a tougher course in the face
of its violations.
"ACCORDINGLY, I placed before
the minister of the interior the task on
this matter and his work within the in-
dispensable and appropriate scope will
be assisted by forces and means of the
army assigned for this purpose."
The army and its military police have
already taken on a growing role in
Poland since Jaruzelski became'
premier in February. Military police
patrol jointly with some civilian police,
and help guard Vital installations.
Jaruzelski said Solidarity's second-
congress session, which begins
tomorrow .in Gdansk where it was for-
med during strikes last summer, must
take a different line than the first
session held there two weeks ago.
THE UNION'S message of en-
couragement to other Soviet bloc
workers to form similar labor
organizations infuriated the Kremlin
and prompted a stern warning from the
Soviets to Poland's leaders last week.
"We expect an answer from the
Solidarity leadership," Jaruzelski said.
"We await a change of this line which
crowned the first part of the congress."
Jaruzelski also presented a gloomy
forecast for the future of Poland's
economy, saying that while supplies of
sugar, wheat and cereals were im-
proving, the nation faced a deep loss in
NOTING THAT officials had slashed
another 5 million tons of coal from an
already depressed projection of 168
million tons to be mined this year, he
condemned Solidarity for rejecting
government proposals to boost output
by doubling pay for mine work on free
The Michigan Daily-Friday, September 25, 1981--Page 5
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U.S., Saudis meet
on AWACS package
MOO* - Thurs.-8:00 pm.
WASHINGTON (AP).'- A Saudi prin-
ce met with President Reagan's aides
and with senators yesterday in an effort
to work out a compromise that could
win Senate approval for selling AWACs
radar planes to Saudi Arabia.
The discussions were on requiring
that Americans be included. on, the
crews flying the planes, possibly man-
ning'the radar screens or other key
equipment, according to a
knowledgeable Senate source.
No compromise was reached im-
mediately, the source said, but added:
"THEY WOULDN'T be talking if
there wasn't something to talk about.
"The issue it all is hanging on right
~ow is joint'manning," the source said.
"It doesn't make any difference who
flies the planes; what's important is
who sees theinformation coming in."
Saudi Prince Bandar bin Sultan met
with White House aides, Senate
Republican Leader Howard Baker and
then a group of opponents led by Sen.
John Glenn (D-Ohio), said the source,
who asked not to be identified by name.,
IN THE MEANTIME, he said, Baker
met twice with White House aides and
Israeli Ambassador Ephraim Evron
met with Baker.
Prince Bandar, 35, is commander of
the Saudi air forces defending the coun-
try's oil fields and has been lobbying for
Congress' support for the sale.
The compromise efforts were repor-
ted late Thursday after the ad-
ministration told Saudi Arabia earlier
in thetday that the $8.5 billion arms pur-
chase is doomed without a written
commitment to have Americans in the
cockpits of the planes.
WHITE HOUSE lobbyists concede
they have written off the House and
count 63 Senate vote against the sale.
"We're just going to have to change
the mix in the package," said one ad-
ministration source who insisted on
Until now, the White House has
argued that both Israel's security and
AWACS technology would be protected
adequately by the Saudis' need for U.S.
personnel until the end of this century.
SON 111MEV !
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