galesburg Register-Mail GALESBURG, ILL., THURS., JUNE 14, 1973 PAGE Iff Campora Terrorist Warn® Chiefs % BUENOS AIRES (UPI) Guerrilla leaders called on President Hector J. Campora at the government mansion Wednesday to thank him for freeing them — and received a warning to drop their announced terrorist campaign against American companies and other targets. Government sources said the warning came when Campora met 20 guerrilla leaders from three groups for 30 minutes. Later, a guerrilla spokesman said the loaders agreed with Campora but they did not publicly promise to drop their threats to kidnap foreign executives or kill Argentine "enemies." Among foreign targets recently were the Ford Motor Co., General Motors and the Otis Elevator Co., as well as British tobacco executives and other f.rms. Sources said Campora's warning was "very strong." The three guerrilla groups, plus the extreme leftist People's Revolutionary Army (ERP), publicly pledged earlier to carry out attacks on "imperialists." i Arabs Suggest Exchange • To Curb Israeli Militarism The sources said Campora told the guerrillas he wanted peace in Argentina by June 20, when he will welcome home exiled former President Juan D. Peron, the man who chose Campora to run for the presi- dericy. In another development, the Finance/ Ministry said Wednesday it would give the Sheraton Hotel, a subsidiary of International Telephone & Telegraph (ITT), two weeks to pay customs duties owed on imported equipment. The hotel's general manager, Pablo Belloni, said all the Sheraton bills were paid, Including some duties for equipment not yet received at the hotel. The Sheraton was bombed last year and attacked by a mob May 25 during the disturbances that marred Campora's inauguration. A pro-Peron committee of lawyers has demanded that the government convert the hotel into a children's hospital. Earlier, the Finance Ministry IVJ _ • 1 A " 1 • Tl I proposed.a law limiting foreign iMational Airlines Keacnes investment and ownership by foreigners of Argentine bus Security Council Session Secretary General Kurt Waldheim, leiEt, and Swiet Ambassador Yiakov Malik, this mowUh's Security Council ipresidenlt, conifer during the sixibh day of a survey of U.N. Middle East extorts since the war in 1967. UNIFAX UNITED NATIONS (UPI) Arabs suggested Wednesday that they might help the West ease its oil and monetary crises in exchange for helping curb Israel's "militarism." "The consequences of the disruptive Israeli forces could not and should not be underestimated," Ambassador Edouard Ghorra of Lebanon told the Security Council on the sixth i day of its Middle East debate. Suspend Debate The council was expected to suspend its debate today after hearing from the United States and China, the only superpowers j yet to speak on the Middle East,: so delegates can focus on next week's talks in Washington between President Nixon and Soviet leader Leonid I. Brezhnev. Diplomatic sources said the Middle East is certain to come up in their talks starting Monday. Appealing to the industrialized world through the nerve centers of its oil and money problems, Ghorra said: "The financial crisis, the energy crisis, the traditional bounds of friendship and coop eration existing In trade, education and tourism are positive elements to further Improve and develop relations between the Arab countries and the industrially and technologically developed countries. Beneficial Relationships "Mutually beneficial relationships could be further developed on the basis of fairness, impartiality and justice," ho added. "The disruptive forces of the Israeli policy of militarism, ad venturism, intransigence and unbridled ambition should not be allowed to operate hi such a way as to jeopardize these objectives." Saudi Arabian Foreign minister Omar Sakkaf, speaking with the backing of his country's vast oil wealth, said failure by the council to act might lead to a situation that could "easily force the hands' of many governments inside and outside our zone to take action from which there may be no return." messes. New Contract Agreement Rogers Will Tell NATO Allies to Stop Bickering COPENHAGEN (UPI)- U.S. officials said today that Secretary of State William P. Rogers will tell his European allies to, stop bickering over details and get on with the job of reshaping the Western alliance. Rogers' message would come, the officials said, when he speaks today to 14 fellow foreign ministers at the twice-yearly conference of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO). American Appeal The United States hoped the ministers, during their two-day meeting, would make their first .concrete response to an American appeal for a statement of principles to guide NATO into the last quarter of the 20th Century. Disputes over procedure, and particularly French refusal to let Europe respond with a single voice, have blocked progress so far. The officials said Rogers is ready to express U.S. im patience about this. Procedural Problems They said Rogers planned to say that President Nixon is de termined that such procedural problems shouldn't block progress toward firm proposals for Girl To Try Out BETHLEHEM, Pa. (UPI) Mori E. Irvine, a 17-year-old New Jersey girl/will be allowed to try out for the Lehigh University freshman baseball team during tryouts in August, the school announced Wednesday. Miss Irvine, of Piscataway, N. J., said she is serious about playing ball for the Engineers even though she had only play ed in pickup games in the past a good reason to INSURE with US.. rr COSTS LESS THAN OTHBPS.,. Because Millers Mutual 1* operated for the benefit of iti policyholders. Through careful selection of risks, we keep our losses to a minimum and pass the savings along to you. Call Today 343-1165 TONY USCHWE 4U Bank of q»lMbur<r Building »X MfUERS MUTUAL Of IUUMOU INSUIANCI AUTO • HQMS meeting new challenges and issues. But the officials said there was little the United States could do if France persists in its tactics. The NATO atmosphere already is soured by suspicions of bad faith with European diplomats accusing the United States privately of conspiring with Moscow to ram through decisions on troop cuts in Central Europe. MIAMI (UPI) - National Airlines and the Air Lines Employes Association (ALEA) reached an agreement on a new contract today after reservation clerks, ticket agents and ramp attendants had struck for six hours. The agreement was reached in Washington where negotiations had continued before federal mediator Kay McMurray. The announcement was made here at National Airlines headquarters. Details of the settlement were not immediately available. The strike had begun at midnight and the agreement was reached at 6:05 a.m. EDT. National Airlines and the 3,100 members of the ALEA have been in dispute over a new contract for 13 months. At midnight the ALEA members, including reserva- tionists, ticket agents and ramp attendants, walked off their jobs. The union has approximately 3,100 members nationwide at National. ABOVE ALL MAKE IT WHITE'S ROOFING 342-0185 To STEIN'S • •**mf For FATHERS BIRTHSTONE m TIE BARS • $8 '° I Including All Stones BH Leo Stein & Sons, Inc. ^ JEWELRY DEPT. V 349 E. 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