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April 05, 1966 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1966-04-05

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WAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY'

TUESDAY, APRIL 5, 1966

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fir:

Lattimore, Greene Attack U.S.
Position in Asia at Conference

Soviet Congress Concentrates
On Revamping Public Image

to

(Continued from Page 1)
"Our acting aggressive fulfills the
role of opposition and unifies the
Communists."

Fried made the forceful point
that generals are always fighting'
their last war, never the present
one. He said that Chinese mili-
tary leaders are content to plan
the same kind of campaigns they
used against the Japanase and the
Kuomintang in their Viet Nam
strategy against the Americans. He
added that the Americans are wag-;
ing the same kind of war they
fought successfully in Europe dur-
ing World War II, which was char-
acterized by the bombing of cities
and military installations.
Both of these plans are no long-
er relevant to the kind of war cur-'
rently being fought, and Fried said"
that there must be a revision of
strategy on both sides in order to
arrive at some kind of meaning-
ful settlement.
Lattimore hit United States' pol-
icy in Southeast Asia.
"We are the continuers of a
French policy of attempted colon-
ial conquest." The U.S., he said,
put into power all the South Viet-
namese government leaders, in-
cluding its current Premier Ky,
"who has previously said that
what South Viet Nam needs is a
half-dozen Hitlers'."
By denying that the war is root-
ed in South Viet Nam and treat-
ing it as aggression from the
North, we "make possible the
claim that the Viet Cong is not
indigenous to South Viet Nam, but
is controlled by Hanoi, and Ha-

SUBSCRIBE
TO THE
MICHIGAN DAIIL7

noi in turn is controlled by China."
This enables us to eventually ex-
pand the war into China.
The war, he said, "is a continu-
ation of a colonial war for the lib-
eration of a people; it is a civil
war within the society of Viet
Nam itself."
"In Viet Nam, we have a colon-
ial war as well as a civil war. The
Vietnamese people started resist-
ance against France in the 1930's.
They fought France, and when
France left we stayed on." Ngo
Din Diem, like the other Saigon
governments, was "brought in by
foreigners."
"We've acted as if there are
two separate and sovereign na-
tions, one trying to attack the oth-
er. This is how we get out of ac-
cepting the civil war concept." Be-
cause so few people know any-
thing about the history of Viet
Nam, it is easy for the "propa-
ganda line from Washington to
mask the problems which are at
issue."
He assailed the "domino theory,"
which holds that if Viet Nam falls,
so will the rest of Southeast Asia.
"The trouble with the theory is
that it assumes that all countries
are the same and will behave the
same way." It fails to take into
account the enormous differences
that exist'between the countries of
the area.
"Thailand has never been sub-
jugated under colonial rule the
way Viet Nam has," and there-
fore its politics are free of a lib-
eration issue. If one gets civil war
in Thailand it will be for the
indigenous reason of class differ-
ences and class hostility."
And Burma "is quite different
from either Thailand or Viet
Nam."
The speeches were followed by
a debate over United States China
policy between Lattimore, Greene
and Prof. Anatol Rapoport of thel
Mental Health Research Institute
on one side and Organski and
Prof. Richard Solomon of the his-
tory department. At times the ex-
change between Organski and Ra-
poport became strained, Organski
often raising his voice to both the
audience and his opponents. The
audience, when dissatisfied with
the speakers, hissed or shouted
questions.

The emotional peak of the con-
ference was reached shortly after
midnight in a heated seminar in
Auditorium B featuring Rapoport
and Organski, who defended Amer-
ica's China policy.
Rapoport had charged in the
panel discussion earlier that eve-
ning that political science was the
"dismal science of the 20th cen-
tury," seemingly accepting the ne-
cessity and inevitability of war.
Organski vigorously defended his
discipline.
A series of critical questions di-
rected at Organski apparently
raised his ire. He charged that
one student's question showed that
he knew nothing about political
science and that the student
would be unable to pass the sim-
plest question on an introductory
political science exam.
Prof. Thomas Mayer of the so-
ciology department, who was seat-
ed near the podium, lept up and
pointed at Organski claiming that
he would be unable to pass the
simplest question on his introduc-
tory sociology exam.
Organski came down into the
audience and slapped at Mayer's
outstretched arms, and the two
professors had to be physically
restrained from each other to pre-
vent violence. Organski then walk-
ed out of the seminar.

By The Associated Press
The Soviet Communist party's
leadership has had a week of its
23rd congress--the first congress
without the noisy presence of Ni-
kita S. Khrushchev-in which to
project its image berore the So-
viet public. It has offered little
for .the average Soviet citizen to
cheer about.
The leaders have denied Stalin
again and voiced their aversion
to Stalinism. But they have re-
treated into some aspects of Stal-
inism, evidently out of apprehen-
sion over the future oft he en-
trenched top-level bureaucracy.
Basically, what seems to have
happened is that the relaxations'
of the post-Stalin era had gone
too far for the leaders' own com-
fort. Criticism of the Stalin era
implied criticism of the party it-
self.
Return to Past
Now, in some respects, the lead-
ers seem to be intent upon re-
turning to some aspects of the
past. They seem to want to clean
up that picture of the Stalin eras
the butt of so much outspoken
criticism in the past 10 years, and
to upgrade the party's history. The
object appears to be to halt an
erosion of party authority en-
gendered by cynicism among young
people and intellectuals.

The leaders have revived the
terms Politburo and general sec-
retary, both indelibly stamped
with the Stalin era. There ap-
pears to be almost a desperation
in this, to make clear that the
Communist party of the Soviet
Union remains the Bolshevik par-
ty of Lenin's and Stalin's day.
Sterner Discipline
Soviet intellectuals now can be-
gin worrying about sterner disci-
pline and more rigid control of
what they can say and do. The:
restoration of the old terms has
bridged a 14-year gap, overlapping
the whole Khrushchev era and
its promise of liberalization, and
re-establishing a link to the Stal-
in period.
Obviously, some in the party
leadership are unhappy with mat-
ters as they have been recently.
By official count, there are 11,-
673,676 Communist party members
and 797,403 candidate members,
which means that one in every 18
Soviet men, women and children
is a member of the party. That is
more than five million above the
number in 1956 at the time of the
20th-de-Stalinization-congress.
Membership in the party once
was difficult to achieve. It was
considered the only reliable step-
ping stone td\ a successful career.
Khrushchev, as a consummate pol-
itician, increased party ranks to'

buttress his power. Those who
sought membership purely for rea-
sons of personal advancement -
basically the cynical unbelievers-
swelled party ranks and diluted
party authority.
Party Cheapened
Today, party membership is no
longer necessary for a successful
career. Indeed, many do quite well
outside the party ranks. The goal
of party membership obviously has
been cheapened, as Communists
view it.
Brezhnev may have had all this
in mind when he told the con-
gress that party membership
henceforth would be more diffi-
cult to achieve. Young people
wanting to get into the party will
do so only after careful screen-
ing. Gradually the party may be
scaled down to a membership
which is more manageable.
But the leaders are far from
finished with their problems. De-
mand from below for a more lib-
eralized system and a better share
of Soviet wealth probably is more
insistent now than ever. Ideol-
ogical ideas have pushed in from
the West.
If it takes a form of Stalinism
to mute the implied criticism of
party leadership, the machinery
now exists in the light of what
the congress has produced to date.

A-

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

.. . ..4, S. SV

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TVPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; pay
Calendar items appear once only
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication.
TUESDAY, APRIL 5
Day Calendar
National Rehabilitation Association
Conference - Registration, Rackham
Lobby, 8:30 a.m.I

INTERNATIONAL CENTER
PROGRAM COUNCIL
MASS MEETING
Tues., April 5. at.:00 PO.
Interniationial Center

University Management Seminar -'
"Management Orientation"; Michigan
Union, 8:30 a.m.
School of Music Recital-Saxophone
Students: Recital Hall, School of Mu-
sic, 12:30 p.m.
Management Development Seminar-
"On-the-Job Coaching and Counseling":
Michigan Union, 1:30 p.m.
School of Music Degree Recital-Gary
Burgess, euphonium and trombone: Re-
cital Hall, School of Music, 8:30 p.m.
Center for Programmed Learning for
Business Seminar-"Management of Be-
havior Change": Michigan Union, 8:30
p .m.
G en eralNois
Student Accounts: Your attention is
called to the Iollowing rules passed by
the Regents at their meeting on Feb.
28,1936: Students shall pay all accounts
due the University not later than the
last day of classes of each semester
or summer session. Student loans which
are not paid or renewed or subject to
this regulation; however, student loans
not yet due are exempt. Any unpaid
accounts at the close of business on
the last day of classes will be, reported
to the Cashier of the University and
a) All academic credits will be with-
held, the grades for the semester or
summer session just completed will not
be released, and no transcript of credits
will be issued.
b) All students owing such accounts'
will not be allowed to register in any
ssubsequent semester- or summer ses-
sion until payment'has been made.
Law School Admission Test: Candi-
dates taking the Law School Admis-
sion Test on Sat., April 9, are request-
ed to report to.130 Bus. Admin. Bldg.
at 8:30 a.m. Saturday.

ALL STUDENTS INVITED

Wanted: 20 graduate students to as-
sess tuition at Spring-Summer Registra-
tion, May 3 and 4. $1.50 per hour. Re-
port to Room 3007 Administration Bldg.
as soon as possible.
Doctoral Examination for Bo-Jang Nu,
Aerospace Engineering; thesis: "An Ex-
perimental Study of the Structure of
Turbulence Near the Wall Through Cor-
relation Measurements in a Thick Tur-
bulent Boundary Layer," Tues., April 5,
E. Council Room, Rackham Bldg., at
1:30 p.m. Chairman, W. W. Willmarth.
Doctoral Examination for Peyton
Wood Owston, Forestry; thesis: "Shoot
Apex Development in Eastern White
Pine Saplings," 'Tues., April 5, 1032 Nat.
Res. Bldg., at 2 p.m. Chairman, Robert
Zahner.
Doctoral Examination for Sister Mary
Seraphine Bennett, Mathematics: thes-
is: "On Rainville's Classification of
Polynomial Sets," Tues., April 5, 148 W.
Engrg. Bldg., at 1 p.m. Chairman, J.
L. Goldberg.
Doctoral Examination for Michael
William Kaufman, English Language &
Literature; thesis: "More True Than
Strange: A Study of Shakespeare's Com-
ic Ralism," Tues., April 5, 2601 Haven
Hall, at 2 p.m. Chairman, Paul Muesch-
ke.
Doctoral Examination for Frederick
Frank Giarrusso, Chemistry; thesis: "A
Stereskiective Approach toward the To-
tal Synthesis of d, 1-Desoxypodocarpic
Acid," Tues., April 5, 3003 Chemistry
Bldg., at 4:30 p.m. Co-Chairmen, R. E.
Ireland and R. G. Lawton,
Doctoral Examination for Abdul-Ra-
him Ashir, Zoology; thesis: "Gastric
Secretion in the Bullheads Ictalurus
melas and Ictalurus natalis," Tues.,
April 5, 1032 Nat. Res. Bldg., at 3 p.m.
Chairman, J. E. Bardach.
Doctoral Examination for Roger Frank
Verhey, Mathematics; thesis: "Diffeo-
morphic Invarients of Normal Im-
mersions of the\Circle into the Plane,"
ORGAN IZATION
ONOTICES
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered student orga-
nizations only. Forms are available in
Room 1011 SAB.
* * *
Physical Therapy Club; Dr. Gordon
of the Physical Therapy Dept. will
speak on "The Adjustments of the
Handicapped Child," April 5, 7:30 p.m.,
P.T. Conference Room, University Hos-
pital, 3rd Floor.
a 'a "
University Lutheran Chapel, Wed-
nesday evening decotion, Wed., April
5, 10 p.m., 1511 Washtenaw Ave.

Phi Beta Kappa: Annual initiation Tues., April 5, 333 W. Engrg. Bldg., at
dinner, Mon., April 11, 7 p.m., Michi- 3:30 p.m. Chairman, C. J. Titus,
gan Union Ballroom. Dr. William R.
Keast, president'of Wayne State Univer- Doctoral Examination for Robert
sity, will be the speaker. Reservations Ford Dakin, English & Education; thes-
should be made with the secretary, is: "The Dialect Vocabulary'of the
Hazel M. Losh, by Fri., April 8. Mem- Ohio River Valley: A Survey of the
bers of other chapters invited. Distribution of Selected Vocabulary
Forms' in an Area of Com lexS ettle.

ment History," Tues., April 5. W.Coun-
cil Room, Rackham Bldg., at 3 p.m.
Chairman, J. W. Downer.
Doctoral Examination for Edwaivi
Kready Kraybill, Education; thesi:
"Evaluative Study of Summer Insti-
tute on Effective Teaching for Engi-
neering Teachers," Thursday, Aprl 7,
E. Council Room. Rackhan Bldg. at
9 a.m. Chairman, J. S. Brubacher.
Foreign Visitors
The following are the foreign vis'
tors programmed through the Interna-
tional Center who will be on campus
this week on the dates indicated. Pro-
gram arrangements are being made by
Mrs. Clitfford R. Miller. International
Center. 764-2148.
Carl Friedrich Curtius chief admin-
istrative officer, University of Frei-
burg, Freiburg, Germany, March 31-
April 8.
Ahmed K. Aboulmagd, cultural coun-
selor, Embassy of the United Arab
Republic, Cultural and Educational. Bu-
reau, Washington, D.C., April 5.
The Rev. Eustace M. Hayden, lec-
turer in sociology and politics, National
University of Ireland, University Col-
lege, Galway, Ireland, April 6-9.
Miss Reiko Dohi, student in linguist-
ics, Central Michigan University, Mount
Pleasant, Mich., April 6-13.
Mrs. Sam Olaitan (Funlayo), elemen-
tary teacher and headmistress of an
elementary school in Lagos, Nigerio,
April 10-12.
Dr. Somphou Oudomvilay, director of
Teacher Training Ministry of National
Education, Vientiane, Laos, April 10-13.
Placemen
ANNOUNCEMENT:
Federal Service Entrance Exam--FSEl
applications for May 21 exam must be
received or postmarked by April 19. This
is the final test before next fall. Ap-
plications available at Bureau of Ap-
pointments.
POSITION OPENINGS:
Northwestern Univ., Chicago - Attn.:
April & June Grads. BS BioI, or Chem.
Positions with med. res. programs in
Medical School on Chicago Campus,
including Histology, Metabolism, Path-
ology & Anesthesiology.
Mgmt. Consultants, Chicago-Ass't. to
V.-P. of Mktg. Tech, degree pref., MBA.
1-4 yrs. indust. exper. in sales or rel.
Some travel. Interest in mtg.-leads
to mktg. mgmt.
Miles Labs., Elkhart, Ind. - Med.
Repres. For sales & promotion of
diagnostic products. Should be of Tai-
wanese or Chinese ancestry. Ability to
read & write Taiwanese, Mandarin &
English. Bkgd. in Med. Tech. pref.;
trng. in biol. or chem. will be consid-
ered. Trng. in Taipei, assignment to
Hong Kong territory for sales dev.
Houghton Mfflin Co., Boston, Mass.
-1. Edit. Asst. Jr. & Sr. high school
science. BS Science. Strong knowl. of
sciences. Bkgd. In Engl, comp. Teach-
ing exper. pref. 2. Edit Asst. Elem. &
Sec. School Math. BS Math. Know. of
modern math. Bkgd. in Eng. comp.
Teaching exper. pref. 3. Sr. Project
Editor in Math. Min. BS Math. Teach-
ing or editing exper. 4. Sr. Project Edi-
tor in Sci. Min. BS Science. Strong
bkgd. in sciences req. Teaching or edit-
ing exper.
Lederle Labs., Sylvania, Ohio-Phar-
maceutical Salesmen. Immed. openings
for male grads. Some exper. pref., not
req. Age 25-30, married. Some travel.
Auto furnished. Sell to doctors, drug
stores, hospitals, etc.
City of Toledo, Ohio-Planners. Ma-
jor in Civil Engrg., Geog., Land. Arch.,
Public Admin. or rel. Exper. or Mas-
ter's will qualify for higher rating.
Applications must be filed in person.
Dept. of the Air Force, Edwards AF.B.,
Calif.-Chief Scientist for Rocket Pro-
pulsion Lab. PhD in sciences or engrg.
assoc. with rocketry. 10 .yrs. exper. In
major scientific or tech. field, includ-
ing 6 yrs. spec. exper, in rocket propul-
sion res. or dev. Application deadline
April 18.
Defense Atomic Support Agency, Ra-
dioiol. Res. institute, Bethesda, Md.-
Instrumentation Engr. MS, or BS with
equiv. exper. Also Nuclear Physicist.
PhD or equiv. exper.
For further information, please call
764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3200 SAB.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE:

r

Wite Levi's. Guys
Nothing looks better than a guy in White Levi's-
except a gal. You. 'Cause White Levi's for gals hug
those hips, hug you all the way down.Slim, trim and
figure-flattering. All the "in" colors in heavyweight
cotton twill at $5.00-in heavyweight cotton r
corduroy, $6.00. You can tell'em by the Tab .- ..-
The TAB and the word 'LEV!S' are registered trademarks.

!!M.

TI

for all campus wear
214-218 South State

AUTHOR'S PARTY at the CENTICORE BOOKSHOP
One of America's Foremost Literary Critics, JOHN,
T. ALDRIDGE, will sign copies of his new book
on the contemporary novel in crisis, Time to Murder
and Create, a controversial assessment of John
O'Hara, Katherine Anne Porter, Norman Mailer,
Alan Sillitoe, John Cheever, Saul Bellow, Mary

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