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September 30, 1972 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1972-09-30

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, September 30, 1972

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, September 30, 1972

West Germany opens relations with China

By ANTHONY COLLINGS
Associated Press Writer
BONN (AP)-West Germany and
Communist C h i n a successfully
completed talks yesterday estab-
lishing diplomatic, relations and
exchanging ;ambassadors, Bonn's
Foreign Ministry announced.
The Ministry said a joint com-
munique on this will be formally
signed by Foreign Ministers Walter
Scheel and Chi Peng-fei during
Scheel's scheduled Oct. 10-14 visit
to Peking.
Scheel's visit will reportedly in-
clude talks with Chinese Premier
Chou En-lai,, and other high Chin-
ese officials, regarding the boost-
ing of trade between .the two coun-
tries, an air traffic agreement, and
scientific and cultural exchanges.
Informed sources said the talks
here, which lasted three months,
were conducted by Bonn Foreign
Chevy ends
ha ck" 1
soap boxers
DETROIT UP - Chevrolet divi-
sion of General Motors Corp. has
announced that it has dropped
sponsorship of the All-American
Soap Box Derby after 38 years.,
Don D. Lund, Chevrolet general
sales manager, in a special letter
to Derby' directors, said: "With
today's changing lifestyles, young
people in America have different
needs, attitudes and interests. To
keep pace with: the changes, we
must develop creative new pro-
grams that are. responsive to mo-
dern attitudes."
Lund went on to assure Derby
officials- that all past scholarships
won 'in local and national competi-
tions were fully protected. In addi-
tion, Chevrolet will continue to
p r o v i d e national scholarships
awards if new sponsors can be
found.,' ..
Lund hsa irChevrolet was drop-
pi the Derby in order to join
join the Amateur Athletic Union in
sponsoring the Junior Olympics:
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
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Michigan. News phone: 764-0562. Second
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states and foreign).
An irreverent spoof of doctors &>
hospitals . . . with the sexiest
nurse in military history.

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Ministry officials and Wang Shu, tions with Nationalist China.
Bonn correspondent of Peking's of- There could also be difficulties
ficial New China News Agency. He for the West Germans, whose at-
is considered a likely candidate to tempts to normalize relations with
be China's first ambassador to Eastern European neighbors and
West Germany. the Soviet Union could be affected
Chancellor Willy Brandt's regime by the recognition of China.
has, achieved a diplomatic break- Anticipating Soviet annoyance at
through with the announcement of the West German approach to Chi-
the agreements. na, Moscow's archrival in the
The break-through came only Communist world, Brandt's regime
hours after Japan and China stressed that its China policy is not
agreed to resume diplomatic rela- directed against anyone.
tions, an action which prompted This was an attempt to balance
Nationalist China to break relations the advantages of enlarged trade
with Tokyo. No such problem and other ties with China against
would arise for Bonn, since West the tension-easing advantages of
Germany has no diplomatic rela- Brandt's Ostpolitik - his Eastern

policy of reconciliation with the So-
viet bloc.
Ostpolitik already has helped
ease Berlin tension, and Brandt
wants to continue it, through a pro-
posed treaty improving relations
with East Germany.
Bonn sources said the overture
to China probably would not please
Moscow, but the Russians were not
expected to take any drastic ac-
tion against Brandt's regime with
a West German election coming up
Nov. 19. Favoring Brandt over his
hardline anti-Communist opposi-
tion, Moscow is believed anxious to
avoid hurting Brandt's re-election
chances.I

But one part of the West Ger-
man-Chinese agreement is espe-
cially likely to irritate . Russia and
East Germany, informed sources
said. This was reported Peking ac-
ceptance of West Germany's posi-
tion that its embassy in Peking
could handle West Berlin interests.
The Soviet bloc says that West Ber-
lin is a special entity and Bonn has,
no legal claim to represent it.
The Chinese were believed an-
gered earlier by Brandt's overtures
to Moscow. In a pointed snub last3
July they received an opposition,
leader, Gerhard Schroeder, as the
first prominent Bonn politician to'
visit Peking.

I L
The stockmarket madness of a
deprived generation w i I 1 be
avenged by the atomic bomb.
L'ECLISSE
Dir. Michelangelo
Antonioni
(1962)
Architecture
Auditorium

WED-SAT AT 9:00ou OF
SUN.-TUES. AT 9:00
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WAR RULES VIOLATED?
Senator hits Navy bombing

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WASHINGTON () - Sen. Rich- Sen. Barry Goldwater, (R-Ariz.),
ard Schweiker, (R-Pa.), said yes- disagreed with Schweiker's blank
terday he thinks Navy pilots had a check statement after closed door
"blank check" for bombing North testimony by Adm. Thomas Moor-
Vietnamese targets, violating the er, chairman of the Joint Chiefs
spirit, if 'not the letter of air war of Staff before the Senate Armed
rules. Services Committee Friday.
Schweiker said: "I think t h e "We've been listening to a lot
spirit of the rules of engagement of crap," Goldwater said. "Moor-
were violated. Whether there was er is setting the record straight."
a technical violation is not nearly Moorer reportedly told senators
so clear." investigating unauthorized a i r
"It gave them a blank check to raids that the navy strictly abided
hit any target they wanted to hit." by air war rules.
Schweiker, in commenting on the The committee has been investi-
rising amount of evidence indicat- gating civilian control over the
ing that the Navy may have been military and the firing of A i r
involved along with the Air Force in Force Gen. John D. Lavelle. Most
unauthorized bombing, said Wed- of the inquiry has concentrated on
nesday that the raids were "a far unauthorized Air Force raids, but
wider operation" than believed be- in the past two days, witnesses
fore. were asked whether the Navy was
The Pennsylvania Republican involved..
said also at the time that ques- Schweiker referred to a w i d e
tions about the responsibility for range of testimony that included
the bombing are now pushed "way 'Moorer, two Navy pilots and the
up the chain of command." pilots' squadron commander who
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preceded Moorer.
The number of bombers accom-:
panying reconnaissance aircraft
was increased, Schweker said, and!
groundfire was the justfication for
their striking. There was always
groundfire, and there was always
bombing, he said.
"The net result was that they
came in with some heavy strikes,"
Schweiker said, at a time before
the White House ordered renewed
heavy bombing of North Vietnam.
How this situation developed,
Schweiker said he did not know.
As for extra bombers going along,
he said, "I think that was a Joint
Chiefs decision."
Committee chairman John Sten-
nis (D.-Miss.) said that he thinks!
there was no serious challenge to{
civilian control in the unauthorized
bombing attacks against North
Vietnam.

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A

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hospitalAdmnistrator N
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Bob Dylan saw him at the
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