THE MICHIGAN DKfLY
Saturday, October 18, 1975
Page Two THE MiCHIGAN DAIlY
Jewish Grads Group
PLANS FORD'S AGENDA:
Kissinger visits China
WHILE THEY LAST-
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SPE sILIMTS SIMCE 1938 0Ai
BnceIn Maor "U S5Cties
Secretary of State Henry Kis-
singer left Washington yesterday
for Peking to work out an agen-
da with Chinese leaders for
President Ford's planned trip
there later this year.'
The aiim of Kissinger's visit
and that by Ford - -probably
late next month or in early De-
cember - is to restore the mo-
mentum toward a normalization
of Sino-American ties begun in
1972 when former President Nix-
on visited China.
A full resumption of relations
between Washington and Peking
is not expected to be achieved
by Ford's visit, which will be
the second by a U.S. President,
but progress is certain to be
made along the guidelines of the
Shanghai Communique issued
THE communique pledged a
cooperative effort toward closer
Kissinger, after a stopover in
Tokyo, will spend four days in
Peking on this visit, his eighth
to the Chinese capital since he
opened the China dialogue in
Discussing the Peking trips
and the aim of normalizing Sino-
American ties, Kissinger said in
an interview this week, "I do
not anticipate that it will be
completed on the next visit, but
I do not exclude that some prog-
ress will be made."
A MAJOR stumbling block to
full diplomatic ties is Taiwan.
Peking would want Washing-
ton to sever ties with Taipei as
a requirement for full Sino-
But Ford would find such a
move, which would also mean
an end to the defense pact be-
tween the United States and Tai-
wan, difficult in view of next
year's presidential election and
continuing conservative opposi-
Kissinger is expected to hold
most of his Peking talks - be-
tween October 19 and 23 - with
Vice Premier Teng Hsiao-Ping,
who is acting as Premier for the
ailing Chou En-Lai.
IT IS believed that recent at-
tacks by Peking on the United
States for alleged support of Ti-
betan exiles would have no ser-
ious effect on Kissinger's visit!
or Ford's subsequent trip.
Observers viewed the attacksI
as mainly domestic polemics
and not a signal of any reversal
of the continuing move toward
full Sino-American ties.
It is believed that the agenda
Kissinger will seek to lay down
for the President's trip will in-
clude Asia in general in the con-
text of the fact that the United
States is no longer a force in
ANOTHER problem that will
be reviewed as part of the Asian
picture will no doubt be Korea.
However, nothing dramatic is!
expected from the visits by Kis-
singer and Ford.
The only tangible results may
be perhaps new pacts on cultur-
al exchanges and pledges to in-
crease the bilateral trade start-
ed in 1972.
SLA says Hearst
joined group sex
LOS ANGELES (UPI) - Symbionese Liberation Army
documents say Patricia Hearst's kidnapers were amazed
at how quickly and enthusiastically she joined them, in-
cluding asking to take part in their group sex life, the
Los Angeles Times reported yesterday.
She was so cooperative they suspected she was faking
to cover up escape plans, but later accepted her as "an
inspiration" to the group, one letter said.
Her kidnapers quarreled at first over whether it was
correct for revolutionaries to have sex with a "prisoner of
war," fearing she might some day claim she was forced
to take part.
"BUT TANIA swiftly made clear to us that this could not
be the case," and she joined the band's multipartner sex
life even before her status changed from hostage to SLA
member, the report said.
She was told, the document said, that she was "free to
function sexually" but would be governed by the group's
rule against monogamous relationships, requiring "a comn-
mitment to develop a personal relationship with the whole
cell . . . not just with one or two individuals . .."
"SEX WAS an integral part of cell life," the document
said, but the feminist members felt they must "smash the
dependencies created by monogamal (sic) personal sexual
relationships," and banned members from having sex with
only one partner.
The King of Hearts
Starring ALAN BATES and
GENEVIEVE BUJOLD. Our most
popular film. A gentle and
funny anti-war force.
Monday, Oct. 20 only!
7 & 9 p.m.-MLB Aud. 3
American and four others win
Nobel prizes for achievements
Z A -~
STOCKHOLM, Sweden (A) -
Five scientists, including an
American, won the 1975 Nobel
Prizes for Chemistry and Phys-
ics on Friday for pioneer discov-
eries in their fields.
The Swedish Academy of Sci-
ence said the chemistry award
is shared by John Warcup Corn-
forth, 58, a research professor
at Sussex University in Bright-
on, England, and Yugoslavian-
born Vladimir Prelog, 69, of Zur-
ich. The physics award went to
James Rainwater, 57, of Colum-
bia University, and two Danes-
Aage Bohr, 53, whose father
Niels Bohr also won a physics
Nobel prize for his nuclear re-
search, and the younger Bohr's
collaborator, Benjamin Mottel-
The chemistry awards were
given for advances in under-
standing the three-dimensional
arrangement of atoms in mole-
cules and the functional results
of the arrangement. In physics,
the awards also concerned
atoms, this time regarding
movement of tiny particles
within the atomic nucleus and
how that movement affects the
structure of the nucleus.
CORNFORTH said he was
"working at the bench" at Sus-
sex University in Brighton
when the "total surprise" an-
nouncement came. "I am very
happy, and very happy to be
sharing the prize with Profes-
sor Prelog," he said. He took
the afternoon off to be "enter-
tained by colleagues."
DANNY and the JUNIORS
MOOSE and DA SHARKS
CKLW's Brother BILL GABLE-Emee
Schoolcraft and Inkster
NOV. 12-8:00 P.M.
STUDENTS don't have
to be SHEEP .. .
You can make a difference
SGC will be interviewing for the follow-
ing student positions on SACUA com-
0 STATE RELATIONS
f CIVIL LIBERTIES BOARD
* ACADEMIC AFFAIRS
* RESEARCH POLICIES
INTERVIEWS for these committees will be held
TUES. AND WED., OCT. 21 AND 22. Need
mor information? Stop by SGC Offices, 3rd
floor Union; sign up for an interview and pick
up an application.
Prelog, reached in Zurich at
the Swiss Federal Institute of
Technology, said he was "so
overwhelmed. I simply cannot
find the right words to express
Mottelson was unavailable for
comment because he was on a
trip to China. He was born in
Chicago, Ill., but became a Dan-
ish citizen in 19723 because most
of his career as a physicist has
taken place in Denmark.
RAINWATER was the fifth
American to win a 1975 Nobel
prize. On Tuesday, economist
Tjalling C. Koopmans of Yale
University was named joint win-
ner of the award in economics
with Leonid Kantorovich of the
Soviet Union. On Thursday, the
award in medicine or physiology,
went toDavid Baltimore of the
Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology, Howard Temin of the
University of Wisconsin and
Renato Dulbecco, who works at
a cancer laboratory in London.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVI, No. 39
Saturday, October 18, 1975
is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48108.
Published d a 1.i y Tuesday through
Sunday morning- during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48104. Subscription
rates: $12 Sept. thru April (2 semes-
ters); $13 by mail outside Ann Ar-
Saummer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann
Arbor; $7.50 by mail outside Ann
$6.50 PER PERSON
Sponsored by Westland Jaycees
Tickets available at Hudson's, Grinnells
and The Addition Shops
MAIL ORDER TO: Westland Jaycees, 7535 Gary,
Westland, Mi. 48185 (Money orders only) by Nov.
Here's the deal:
Put down your best bumper sticker
put-down slogan for the Michigan
Ohio State game.
Drop it in the Buckeye Bin at any
Huron Valley National Bank branch office.
If your slogan wins, we'll print it on
thousands of bumper stickers plus give you
$50 for your effort.
Who says genius has no reward?
Enter as often as you like.
All entries are due by October 22, 1975.
We'll announce the winner
on October 29, 1975.
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RR 1'l D't
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