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March 25, 1966 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1966-03-25

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FIIDAY, MARCH 25, 1986


--- I aracaavvaa Aral, aJVV


Chinese- Soviet






Relations with West
WASHINGTON () - The in-
creasingly angry quarrel between
Russia and Red China has now?
reached the stage where each
country must .consider radical

changes in its relations with the
The turmoil in the Communist
bloc exceeds even that of the At-
lantic alliance where France is
pursuing a policy of independent
action strikingly similar to the self
assertion of Red China against

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The Johnson administration is
under heavy pressure from its
China policy critics to find some
way to ease tensions and improve
relations between Peking and
But any real change in this
relationship in the near future is
ruled out by the experts, even
those among the critics. All rec-
ognize that in China's present at-
titude of bitter political hostility
to the outside world, the United
States is slated for some years yet
to play the role of archvillain.
Indeed the changes resulting
from the political turbulence now
buffeting Communist and Western
powers alike could result in some
severe embarrassment to President
Johnson and the United States.
One result may be to increase
support for a movement certain to
arise in the next UN General As-
sembly to make Communist China
a member. U.S. officials would not
be surprised if a majority of the
United Nations' 117 members vot-
ed to admit the Red Chinese.
Johnson administration officials
show no intentions yet of chang-
ing American policy in any impor-
tant respect toward either China
or Russia. It is true, however, that
on some issues the administra-
tion's differences with its critics
are more on timing than on sub-
The latest blast in the Peking-
Moscow dispute came Wednesday
with China's publication of an
angry note rejecting an invita-
tion issued Feb. 24 to send a dele-
gation to the Communist party
congress opening in Moscow next
This is the first time the RedI

Chinese have decided to boycott
such a meeting. Their note to the
Soviet party leadership bore out
the implication that they are still
sticking to the forms of main-
taining ties with the mother coun-
try of communism. But Washing-.
ton officials say the forms are
about all they have left now.
The break having reached this
point, U.S. and other Western
diplomats are looking at various
possibilities for dramatic realign-
ment in the world:
-Soviet leaders Leonid I. Brezh-
nev and Alexei N. Kosygin may
conclude a nonaggression pact or
some other kind of friendship
agreement with French President
Charles de Gaulle when De Gaulle
visite Moscow in late June.
-The Soviet leaders also, or
alternatively,emay generate un-
expected new enthusiasm for a
treaty with the United Statesand
Britain to halt the spread of nu-
clear weapons.
-Red China, while pressing
Red revolutionary programs in La-
tin America, Asia and Africa, may
very well open new trade channels
and perhaps even improve political
relations with the countries of
Western Europe.
Some of the best informed
American officials say there is
presently no way of predicting
whether any or all of these pos-
sibilities will come to pass. What
is apparent is that relations among
the great powers are in a state
of accelerated change, bringing in
a period which holds a grave risk
as well as hopes for improvement.

No China Delegate
MOSCOW (A)-Two ghosts will
be holding hands just outside the
Kremlin next Tuesday when the
.Soviet Communist party opens a
convention without any "fraternal
delegate" from China.
The big question in Moscow
yesterday was whether the ghosts
would manage to get inside and
perhaps overshadow the party'
One will be the ghost of Joseph
Stalin. Refusing to accept its ban-
ishment a decade ago on charges
of tyranny, it stalks the Kremlin'
looking for the earthy comfort'
of public honor.
The other ghost will be that of
the living Mao Tze-tung. His di-
sciples hurled angry accusations
at the Soviets Wednesday in re-
jecting an invitation to the con-
gress. They charged a Soviet-
American plot to dominate the
world while abandoning the Com-
munist cause in Viet Nam. And
they defended the memory of
The Soviet press and radio ig-
nored the Chinese blast yesterday.
It usually takes the Soviets a few
days to decide how or even wheth-
er to react to such attacks.
This time, the few days' period
will bring them up to the congress,
with the problem of whether to
answer the Chinese inside the
meeting, and shift attention from
the primary business of economics,
or to ignore them.
In the 17 months since Nikita
S. Khrushchev was ousted, the
Kremlin's new collective leader-

ship has turned the other cheek
to many Chinese blasts. In an
effort to show statesmanlike lead-
ership to other Communist par-
ties, it has repeatedly called for
the Chinese to return to unity-
on Soviet terms that Peking says
it can never accept.
The Soviets' last important pub-
lic reaction was to a stiff Chinese
attack last Nov. 11.
The Kremlin said five days later
that Peking seemed to view the
Soviet-Chinese dispute as irrecon-
cilable. Wednesday's Chinese blast
probably hardened that impres-
sion here.
Few informed observers here
see any prospect of change in the
bitter relations between Peking
and Moscow so long as the present
leadership remains in China.
The Soviet leadership has also
taken a tough stand. It circulated
to party members in January, and
to some foreign Communist par-
ties in February, a detailed ac-
count of the quarrel with the
Such charges as Chinese border
violations and efforts to create a
Soviet-American war showed how
much national interests dominate
the dispute.
These charges leaked out rather
than being deliberately published
by the Soviets.
The quick comment by a Soviet
press officer at the United Nations
on China's rejection was regarded
by observers here as an unusual
event, but his remarks were rou-
tine. The officer said the rejec-
tion will not help the Communist-
led "struggle against colonialism."
The Soviet devotion to unity

could mean the ghost of Mao will
be ignored at the congress ratherC
tnan inspire statements which
could worsen the lack of unity.
But Soviet Communist party
congresses have a habit of deviat-
ing from dull agenda items into
more interesting controversial
issues. The agenda item this time
is the next five-year economic
development plan. Ghosts are
Former party leader Khrushchev
denounced Stalin at the 20th party
congress in 1956. Few remember
the five-year plan discussion then.
The 21st congress in 1959 con-
centrated on attacking Khrush-
chev's fallen opponents in the
"antiparty group" rather than on
the revised economic plan.
Khrushchev returned to the at-
tack on Stalin at the 22nd con-
gress in 1961. Chinese Premier
Chou En-lai walked out in protest.
There have been indications
that Stalin is now being partially
rehabilitated. Instead of only'
blame for wrongs, he is getting a
little credit for some rights.
But outsiders can't be certain
whether the Soviet leaders will
decide to discuss Stalin and the
Chinese dispute openly at the con-
gress. They may be afraid to let
the ghosts in.
This letter was sent by the
Communist Chinese in reply to
the invitation to attend the 23rd
Congress which they received from
the Soviet Union:
The Communist party of China
has received the letter of the Cen-
tral Committee of the Communist'
party of the Soviet Union dated
Feb. 24, 1966, inviting us to send a

delegation to attend your 23rd
Congress as guests.
In normal circumstances, it
would be considered an indication
of friendship for one uarty to
invite another fraternal parry to
send a delegation to its congress.
But around the time you sent this
invitation, you distributed an
anti-Chinese document in the
Soviet Union, both inside and
outside the party, and organized
a whole series of anti-Chinese re-
ports from top to bottom right
down to the basic units, whipping
up hysteria against China.
Moreover, you sent an anti-
\Chinese letter to other parties,
instigating them to join you in
opposing China. You wantonly
vilified the Chinese Communist
party as being "Bellicose" and
"pseudo-revolutionary," as "refus-
ing to oppose imperialism" and
"encouraging United States im-
perialist aggression," and as being
guilty of "adventurism," "split-
ism," "Trotskyism," "nationalism,"
"great power chauvinism," "dog-
matism," and so on and so forth.
You have also been spreading
rumors alleging that China "is
obstructing aid to Viet Nam" and
that "China has been encroaching
on Soviet territory." You have
gone so far as to state that "China
is not a Socialist country." These
anti-Chinese activities all go to
show that your present invitation
is merely a gesture and is sent
with ulterior motives. In these
circumstances, how can the.Chi-
nese Communist party, which you
upon you as an enemy, be expected
to attend your congress?

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(Continued from Page 2)
Doctoral Examination for Jean Van
Evera Lovelace Stinchcombe, Political
Science; thesis: "Community Politics
in Toledo: The Impact of the Reform
Movement in an Industrial City," Fri.,
March 25, 4609 Haven Hall, at 1 p.m.
Chairman, M. Kent Jennings.
Doctoral Examination for Janet M.
Lindy, Education & Psychology; thesis:
"Hyperkinetic Behavior Among Kinder-
garten Children," Fri., March 25, 237

Physics-Astronomy Bldg., at 9 a.m.
Chairman, W. A, Ketcham.
Doctoral Examination for Raymond
W. Bissell, History of Art; thesis: "The
Baroque Painter Orazio Gentileschi.
His Career in Italy," Fri., March 25, 202
Tappan, at 3 p.m. Chairman, H. E.
Doctoral Examination for Manindra
Kishore Verma, Linguistics; thesis: "A
I Synchronic Comparative Study of the

ittV 4

Structure of the Noun Phrase in Eng-
lish 'and Hindi," Fri., March 25, W.
Council Room, Rackham Bldg., at 3
p.m. Chairman, O. L. Chavarria-Agui-
Parking Notice: The North Bay of
Parking Lot NC-14 (south of printing
building, North Campus) has been con-
verted into a staff paid parking lot.
Student Government Council Approval
of the following student-sponsored
events becomes effective 24 hours after
the publication of this notice. All
publicity for these events must be
withheld until the approval has become
Approval request forms for student
sponsored events are available in Room
1011 of the SAB.
University of Michigan Libertarian
League, speaker, 3RS, Michigan Union:
March 30, 8 p.m.
Nursing School Council, "Nurses Night
Out," League Ballroom, March 25, 9-12
Campus Young Socialist Alliance, ral-
ly, Diag, March 25, 12-1:30 p.m.
Young Socialist Alliance, open house
on Viet Nam, 3rd floor conference room;
Union, March 25, 6-12 a.m.
Pakistan Student's Association, Paki-
stan Republic Day show and reception
First Presbyterian Church, March 25,
8:30 p.m.
Campus Young Socialist Alliance, Diag
rally, March 25, 7-10 p.m.
Action Taken by the Joint Judiciary
Council on March 23:
1 student-Found in violation of pos-
session of narcotics. Disposition: The
council recommends suspension from

--on bass-

-on guitar and voice--


the University until winter, 1967, be-
ginning at the end of the present
winter, 1966, semester. Tihs action is
pending review by the University Com-
mittee on Standards & Conduct..
April 30, 1966
Graduates Assemble at 9:30 a.m.
Procession Enters Field at 10 a.m.
Program Begins at 10:30 a.m.
Exercises to be held at 10:30 a.m
either in the Stadium or Yost Field
House, depending on the weather. Ex-
ercises will conclude about 12:30.
All graduates as of April 1966 are
eligible to participate.
For Yost Field House: Two to each
prospective graduate, to be distributed
from Mon., April 18, to 5 p.m., Fri.,
April 29. at Diploma Office, 555 Ad-
ministration Bldg. Office will be closed
Sat., April 23.
For Stadium: No tickets necessary
Children not admitted unless accom-
panied by adults.
Academic Costume: Can be rented at
Moe Sport Shop, 711 North University
Ave., Ann Arbor. Orders should be
placed immediately.
Assembly for Graduates: At 9:30 a.m
in area east of Stadium. Marshals
will direct graduates to proper sta-
tions. If siren indicates (at intervals
from 8:50 to 9 a.m.) that ekercises
are to be held in Yost Field House,
graduates should go directly there and
be seated by marshals.
Stadium: Enter by Main St. gate'
only. All should be seated by 10 a.m
when procession enters field.
Yost Field House: Owing to lack of
space only those holding tickets can be
admitted. Enter on State St., opposite
McKinley Ave.
Graduation Announcements, Invita-
tions, etc.: Inquire at Office of Stu-
dent Affairs.
Commencement Programs: To be dis.
tributed at Stadium or Yost Field
Distribution of Diplomas: Diplomas
conferred as of Commencement Day
April 30, and Dental School diplomas
conferred as of .May 7, may be called
for at the Student Activities Bldg.
from May 12 through May 20.'Medical
School diplomas will be distributed at
Senior Class Night Exercises on Jung
17; Flint College diplomas will be dis-
tributed at the Flint College Convoca.
tion on June 3; Dearborn Campus

diplomas will be distributed at the
Dearborn Campus Graduation Exercises
on June 12. Law School diplomas may
be called for after May 24 at Room
555 Administration Bldg.
Doctoral degree candidates who qual-
ify for the PhD degree or a simila'
degree from the Graduate School and
EXERCISES will be given a hood b3
the University.
4 '
The following sponsored student
events are approved for the coming
weekend. Social chairmen are reminded
that requests for approval for social
events are due in the Office of Student
Organizations not later than 12 o'clock
noon on Wednesday prior to the event.
Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Tau Omega, Al-
pha Tau Omega, Beta Theta Pi, Chi
Phi, Chi Psi, Delta Tau Delta, Delta
Tau Delta, Delta Upsilon, Evans Schol-
ars, Hinsdale, EQ, IFC-FAP, Kappa
Delta, Kappa Gamma, Kappa Sigma
Kappa Sigma.
Phi Epsilon Pl, Phi Gamma Delta
Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Kappa Psi
Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Sigma Delta, Phi
Sigma Sigma, Sigma Kappa, Sigma Nu
Sigma Phi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tau
Oelta Phi, Tau Epsilon Phi, Theta Xi
Diamond Crystal Salt Co., Akron, Ohio
-Project Engineer. Mech. or Chem
Engrg, degree. Up to 5 yrs. exper. Des
& revise plant layouts, devise main-
tenance methods & procedures, etc.
Museum of Fine Arts, Richmond, Va
-Artmobile Coordinator. MA or equiv
in Art Hist. or Art Educ. pref. Exper.
in admin. & supv. req. Mobile art unit
visits colleges & univ. in Virginia.
City of Saginaw, Mich.-Traffic En-
gineer. BS Traffic, Civil, or Elect. Engrg
3 yrs. exper. in traffic engrg. 1 yr.
grad study may substitute for 2 yrs.
exper. Also Ass't. City Attorney. LLB &
admission to Michigan Bar.
Midwest Research Institute, Kansas
City, Mo.-Various openings including 1
Sr. Virologist, PhD, exper. in tissue cul-
ture, isolation, etc. 2. Applied Polymei
Chemist, BS or MS, 2-10 yrs. exper. in
dev. of plastics. 3. Organic Chemist, BS

OPEN 8:30-12:30


G 103 South Quad


Withdraw US. Troops from Viet Nam Now
March 25-26
All over the world tomorrow, people will be demonstrating, from Calcutta
to New York to Paris to Ann Arbor
9 A.M.-Vigil on Diag
Noon-Rally on Diag: Tom Mayer, Julien Glendell, and others. -
1 P.M.-March to Ann Arbor Draft Board
1 P.M.-5 P.M.-Picket and Petition Draft Board
7 P.M.-12 P.M.-Vietnam Open House-Michigan Union 3rd floor conference rm.
10 A.M.-12-Meeting at 338 E. Jefferson-Community Leafleting
2:30 P.M.-Buses leave Michigan Union for Detroit
(sign up in Fishbowl for ticket)
4 P.M.-RalIly in Downtown Detroi t
March to Cobo Hall
(meet at Central Methodist, corner Adams and Woodward)

0-5 yrs. exper. for lab Work in organic
synthesis. Also Indust. Econ., Lubrica-
tion Engr., Electronic Circuit Designer
Statistical Analyst, Physicist,.etc.
Tuberculosis & Health Assoc., Mt.
Clemens, Mich.-Exec. Director. BA, MA
pref. in public health or rel. 3 yrs.
exper. with TB assoc. or health agency.
Personnel Consultants, Chicago-Vari-
ous openings for degrees in mech. &
elect. engrg., biol., business & acctg
with chemical, plastics & food com-
panies across the nation.
Ridgewood Hospital, Garden City
Mich.-Physical Therapist for new de-
partment. New grad, no exper. required.
D. P. Brother & Co., Detroit-Young
men with flair for imaginative writing
for major advtg. agency. Trng, for
copywriters & advtg. men. Both full
time & summer jobs.
* * *
For further information, please call
764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3200 SAB.
212 SAB-
Southwestern Co., Nashville, Tenn -
Men-good chance to really-make moL~
ey. 3 days trng.-then to work.
MARCH 30-,
Camp Green Lane, Pa.-Coed. Counse-
lors & trippers Men & women.
Jack Robertp Pool Service, Farming-
ton, Mich.-Men for swimming pool
maintenance work, unlimited hours. Car
. . .
Details at Summer Placement, 212
SAB, Lower Level.,"
i 1"'1
14OUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered student orga-
nizations only. Forms are available in
Uoom 1011 SAB.
India Student Assoc., Prof. Boulding
on "Economic Development in India,"
March 25, 7:30 p.m., Rm. 3 J, K, L, &
M, Michigan Union.
* * .
U. of M. Chess Club, Last round of
tournament, March 25, 7:30 p.m., 3C
Bahai Student Group, Fireside: "What
Is the Bahal WorlidTFaith?" Fri., March
25, 8 pm., 3545 SA.
U. of M. Student Religious Liberals,
Sun., March 27, Peace Corps Round
Table. Short talk & discussion by for-
mer volunteers in Pakistan, Brazil, Tur-
key, and Tanganyika. 7 p.m., Unitar-
Ian Church. Rides'6:45 p.m. from Mark-
ley & side entrance to Mich. Union.
Guild House, Fri. noon luncheon dis-
cussion, "Aims & Objectives of the Free
University," March 25, 12-1 p.m. Also
Fri., Fri. evening dinner (prior to de-
parture for Guild Retreat), 6 p.m., 802
S* e
Folk Dance Club (WAA), Folk dance
with instruction, Friday, 8-11 p.m., Bar-
bour Gym.
* a. a
Pakistan Student's Assoc., Pakistan
Day program, Fri., March 25, 8:30 p.m.,
Fihst Presbyterian Church. Refresh-
ments after show; admission free to
American & foreign students, faculty &
Americans for Reappraisal of Far
Eastern Policy will meet for discussion
on Japan.Sun.,.March 27,.4 p.m., Room
3C, Michigan Union.
Newman Student Association, Commu-
nity mass & supper, March 25, 5 p.m..
331 Thompson. Also Fri., Catholic Voice
Series, Fr. Philip Berrigan, SSJ "Pa-
cem in Terris and the Problem of War,"
Aud. A, Angell Hall,8 p.m.




Cartridge Tapes
For Your Driving Pleasure
Pre-Recorded Tape
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v Yf;42 I
9. k

8 P.M.-Hear Tom Hayden on recent trip to North Vietnam

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