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November 18, 1965 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-11-18

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1965 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

1' A (!V 'I'N'D V'D
- ~s~.*N2~ ~aAAz.:~5~

UN

Seat

D eied

Communist

China

UNITED NATIONS (IF) -- In a
S dramatic climax to eight days of
debate the General Assembly I
yesterday again denied Commu- I
nist China a seat in the United
Nations. But the victory margin
for foes of Peking was the clbs-
est on record. .
The vote in the 117-nation as-
sembly was 47 to 47 with 20 ab-
stentions on a proposal to admit
the Chinese Communists and ex-
pel the Chinese Nationalists. Two
nations did not take part in the
roll call ballot, and one was ab-
sent.
A breakdown of the vote show-
ed that African countries account-
ed for most of the gains recorded
in favor of seating the Peking re-
gime. African countries also were
mainly responsible for the losses

suffered by the U.S.-led opposi- --The unusually large number former supporters-Burundi, Tu- Congo Leopoidville was absent. He said the United Nations would
tion. of countries shifting positions in- Inisia, Laos and Indonesia -- the Itf is apparent from this list be damaged in the long run if the
Twenty-one countries voted dif- dicated that the China question is: latter through withdrawal from .that the major switches occurred issue remained unsolved much
ferently than they did in the last getting a reappraisal in almost! the United Nations. It gained nine in Africa. One more vote would longer.
China vote in the United Nations all parts of the world. in addition to France. These were have given supporters of Peking In brief, here are the arguments
two years ago. Some canceled out -The substantial gain for Pe- the Central African Republic, Con- a simple majority, but shortly be- presented for and against the ad-
others, and the number of ab- kigsget h vnulsaiggo Brazzaville, Nigeria, Sierra Le- fore the assembly upheld the Unit- mission of Red China:
stenion inreaed rom12 o kingo sugghieste gevernt setin one, Mauritania and Ethiopia ed States in its contention that For--The obstacles erected in
setiCnsinc'r etiasdfo 12to20o theghinesewovrnmejnt eve through switching and three new the issue was an important one the path of the restoration of the
Roed Chirnahs 4neeve gin was6si thoughed atwhirud cs arityi members, Kenya, Singapore and requiring a two-thirds majority. rights of the Chinese people are
vtes ovoerte 41 reeaied ing, 1963 reuied Thi--scly come as-rl Zambia. sembhiy vote in 1963 the opponents a violation of the letter and spirit
onThe ooets ofnd sea Peig asextydear-espteially ithef asn The anti-Peking column picked sembly vote in 1963 the oppenents of the United Nations Charter...
otrnth ownl rm 7t7therhnswteremy dec-irdes torvritelf onup four supporters - Israel by of Peking dropped 11 percentage~ the principle of universality on
sotriehdidefo 7t 7teto-hrsmjrtue switching and three by new coun- points, while its supporters picked which the organization is founded.
conre.The only support pikdup y rsGmaMalta and Malawi. up three. It was the 15th time Against--A reversal now ofthe
This was undoubtedly the big- Peking . outside Asia and Africa But the following switched to the: the assembly had taken a vote re- assembly's past judgments would
gest change of strength to take iwas France. This left the United abstention column: Cameroon, bating to Peking's presence in the be tantamount, in the light of
place in a similar period since the States as the lone member of the Chad, Nhile, Cyprus, Iran, Jamai- :United Nations. Communist China's belligerent at-
China representation issue first Big Three Western allies still hold- ca, Libya, Rwanda and Senegal. After the vote, Britain's Lord titudes, to yielding to undisguised
came before the world organiza- ing out against seating the Chi- France, Central African Republic Caradon told the assembly Pe- blackmail. There is a mountain of
tion 16 years ago. nese Communists. Britain ah:ea'dy and Congo Brazzaville switched king's representation was essen- evidence that Peking regards the
Two trends seemed to be ap- had switched. to the Peking side and Dahomey tial in dealing with the problems United Nations as an enemy land
parent in the voting: The pro-Peking column lost four was listed as not participating. Iof disarmament and peace in Asia. to be conquered or destroyed.
& Government Acts T o
an ou cd p a s last n g t o e - Su spe d Impor Dui ses tc
G lease at least 20,000 tons of cop- A third step, he told the news
per from national stockpiles and conference, will be to ask Congress
to take three other steps to curb to permit suspension of the 1.7
Srising prices, cents a pound import duties on
Head Of f Inflation copper.
I McNamara announced the ac- The fourth step, McNamara
*x ~ .7tions, aimed at heading off what Isaid, will be to hold discussions
he called "strong inflationary de- with directors of the New York
velopments," at an evening news Commodity Exchange to urge
conference after conferring with Ithem to curb excessive speculation
other Cabinet members. in copper trading by raising the
He said President Johnson con- margin requirements from the
curred in the actions. present approximate 10 per cent
The development came a week "to a figure more comparabel to
after the government induced the that required for trading on the
aluminum industry to roll back New York Stock Exchange."
price increases by threatening to The New York Stock Exchange
release aluminum from the gov- now requires a margin of about
ernment stockpile. I70 per cent, McNamara said.
Stockpile Disposal
IReading a statement, McNamara Domestic Prices

tabulation board athe UN Genea rAssembly Fvotes on teseat
ing of Red China. The vote was tied, 47-47, with 20 countries
abstaining, defeating the seating move. A two-thirds majority
vote would have been required for approval.

-Associated Press
*SENATE MAJORITY LEADER MIKE MANSFIELD, left, arrived at Moscow airport yesterday for talks with Soviet officials, possibly
covering Viet Nam peace problems. The Montana Democrat is a ci ose consultant of President Johnson on foreign policy. Mansfield
and four other senators flew in from Warsaw, where they discussed Viet Nam with Polish Foreign Minister Adam Rapacki. They
talked to French President Charles de Gaulle in Paris on Monday.*

said "arrangements are being
miade for the orderly disposal of
at least 200,000 tons of copper
from the national stockpile" of
800,000 tons.
He said it would be sold at be-
tween 36 and 38 cents a pound,
as much as 34 cents below prices
current on the speculative market
in London.
A second step, McNamara said,
will be to control exports of cop-
per and copper scrap from the

Mansfield Delegation

Most major U.S. producers
have recently raised domestic
prices from 36 to 38 cents a
pound.
IKennecott Copper Corp., a top
U.S. producer, held to the 36-cent
level.
The White House had taken no
official position on copper prices,
but McNamara said in denounc-
ing recent aluminum price increas-
es -later rolled back --that he
knew of no commodity for which
a higher price could be justified.
N T ASSOC IAT ION
ents

'I I
II
1~

DECEMBER GRADUATES
TH E SENIOR BOAR D
will sell
GRADUATION ANNOUNCEMENTS
in the
MAIN LOBBY FIRST FLOOR
S. A. B.
10:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m.
Wed., Thu rs., Fri., Nov. 17, 18, 19th

Visits Russia

MOSCOW (W)--Senate Majority
Leader Mike Mansfield arrived
' yesterday on what he called a
fact-finding tirip. But it had all
the trappings of an effort to sound
out Soviet leaders on possibilities
for a Viet Nam peace settlement.
Mansfield and four other sena-
tors arrived from Warsaw, Poland,
where. they had discussed Viet
* Nam with Polish officials.
The Poles play a key role in
Viet Nam as members of the three-
nation control commission set up
Wor1(I News
Roind lp
By Tute Associated Press
* RIO DE JANEIRO--U.S. Sec-
retary of State Dean Rusk said
yesterday that President Johnson
is encouraged by Latin-American
-growth and by the rejection of ex-
tremit dictatorships of the left
Rusk spoke to the U.S. Embassy
staff a few hours before the for-
mal opening of the conference of
foreign ministers of the American I
republics. The meeting has been
called to gear up inter-American
machinery to deal with the hemi-,
sphere's political and economic is-
sues.
SAIGON - - With B-52 jet
bombers ripping at Red entrench-
inents above the old battlefield, re-
grouped U.S. .cavalrymen fought
off a fresh attack yesterday by
North Vietnamese regulars on a
new site in the Ia Dang Valley.
-Blood flowed again in a battle
that already had cost the greatest
American losses of any single en-
gagement in the war and, by the
latest official count, 890 Commu-
nist dead.
MICHIGAN-OHIO STATE
SA LL-CAMPUS
MIXER!!
Featuring the "Fugitives"
SSot. Nov. 20--9-1 A.M.
Michigan League Ballroom

by the 1954 Geneva conference on
Indochina which ended the Indo-
chinese-French war and establish-
ed the nations of Viet Nam; Laos
and Cambodia.
The Poles also are considered a
good pipeline to Red China. So are
the Roumanians. The Mansfield
group is going to Bucharest Sat-
urday, en route to Viet Nam.
Presidtential press secretary Bill
D. Moyers has said Mansfield was
not carrying a written message
from President Johnson for Soviet
leaders. But he did not rule, out
the possibility that the Montana

Democrat was carrying an oral
message from the President on
Viet Nam.
Mansfield told reporters at the
airport here, "we have just come
to work, look, listen, ask questions
and report." -
It was believed the U.S. Embas-
sy had requested appointments
for the senators with Premier
Alexei N. Kosygin and with For-
eign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko.
The same thing happened last
July when U.S. Undersecretary of
State W. Averell Harriman arriv-
ed here "on vacation."

He arrived without appoint-
ments but saw Kosygin twice. La-
ter it was -announced that the
visit helped clarify U.S. and So-
viet positions on Viet Nam.
Between the Harriman and
Mansfield visits, Soviet relations
with Communist China have de-
teriorated. There have been re-
ports that the North Vietnamese
were moving away from the Chi-
nese and closer to the Russians.
Unlike the Chinese, the Rus-
sians would welcome a Viet Nam
settlement to concentrate on eco-
nomic problems at home.

United States "for an indefinite
N EWMA N ST UDE'
Ii pres

credis of al students whose
Alleviate this congestion fast,
fast, fast by paying your
account at once.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
420 Maynard St.--neXt to SAB

I

I

L. BRENT BOZELL
"C H RIST IA NITY AN D FOR EIGN
POL ICY:- T HE DEFA ULT OF T HE
C HURCH ES"
MR. BOZELL, after winning, many oratorical competitions, in-
cluding the American Legion's nationq championship, was grad-
uated from Yale in 1950 and the Yae Law School in 1953. He
was editor of National Review from its inception until 1963. His
books include the best-selling McCarthy and His Enemies (writtan
while still a student at Yale) and Dialogues in Americanism.
Recently Mr. Bozell has focused his attention on the controversial
activities of the Supreme Court and two major works on the sub-
ject are scheduled for publication early in 1 966.
"Brent Bozell is, one of the most articulate spokesmen for the
conservative position we have in this country, and I would go
further to say, in the whole world."

II

i

A uditorium A
Friday, Nov. 19, 1965

--(BARRY GOLDWATER)
Angell Hall
8:00 P.M.

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