ord Puzzle f OT ,, Chuckle ar.v.n B e ellws of , h lour scrambled words be- ovÂ» to form four ,ii m | n w d N U F L E N J H Y T A S FACIO N E G R E D 8 9 By STANLEY KARNOW Tht Waihlngton Pwt HONG KONG - In a significant shift from their formerly rigid policies, the Chinese Communists are 'currently stressing d u ,.j ng Mao Tse-tung's convul- A radio announcer exits: He was a pioneer on radio. He Was the first to be ;. Q Complete the chuckle quoted by filling in the missing words you develop from slep No. 3 below. SCRAM-LETS ANSWER ON PAGE 4 Red China Seen Moving Toward Form of 'Speak Softly' Policy with their foreign adversaries. This new emphasis on fiexibil- when lhev virtually withdrew from international diplomatic activity, 1 ity, reflected in regional Chinese the Chinese leaders now seem as radio broadcasts monitored here cision to enter into the border talks with the Soviet Union that :egan in Peking on Monday. Analysts here believe, how- summed up as a Chinese version of the Theodore Roosevelt adage, "Speak softly and carry a big stick." The broadcasts .abeled the policy "revolutionary dual tactics." Seeking an orthodox ideological basis for this sweet-and-sour strategy, the radio statements referred to an article written by Ruest'a rise in the authority of Mao in October 1945, when the within recent days, is evidently teresl in United Nations repre- calculated to justify China's de- sentatibn. Phemier Cho En-Lai and China's senior army officers, who are ever, that the broad strategy reputed to constitute a pragma- statements publicized in the tic element in the Â· ruling jroadcasts may also foreshadow a possible .Chinese gesture aimed at improving Peking's deadlocked relations with the U.S. At the same time, these analysts perceive an increased mea- Strange Russian Flight Sparks Air Force Probe By TED SELL The Los Angeles Times WASHINGTON - A strange Russian flight over the Baltic Sea last summer has touched to see what caused the long-term off an Air Force research project to see if the Soviet Union that while it could track the has made a breakthrough in devising new ways to defeat antiaircraft radar, it was learned Thursday. Preliminary evidence, accord- Ing to air officers, indicates the Russians may have developed an aerosol type radar "chaff"--as sprayed' from the airplane, opposed to the solid substances used by other countries including the United States. An aerosol chaff that would stay in place a long time, forming an aerial curtain to hide attacking planes or missiles, would have vast military significance; Solid chaff such as used by American planes falls to the ground too soon. "Chaff" is the term for material which, spread in the air, provides an electronic return to ground or airborne radar. It provides a cloud of material in the sky briefly to mask the presence of aircraft. Early in World War II, after development of radar, allied bombers spread clouds of tinfoil to confuse German radar and make penetration to targets easier. .U.S. planes use two types today. Tinfoil is still a standby. But American planes also drop "dipoled" chaff--small strops of copper wire in varying lengths --each length tailored to a particular radar frequency which might be beamed at the craft. But the solid chaff has the major disadvantage of falling to the ground relatively quick. That's what made the Russian Baltic flight intriguing. Allied radar picked up the Soviet plane and operators noted it had released a cloud of chaff in an apparent test. What happened next touched off the alarm. The plane flew away. But the chaff remained, floating gently like a cloud, acting just as if it were a drifting cloud and still providing a solid radar return that could mask relative few planes could pre- movements behind it. Officers ordered a plane aloft phenomenon. The plane reported coming'planes for long periods - - of time. Also, aircraft could carry chaff on its radar, there was nothing to be seen visually--no tinfoil; no copper wires-just the ]ess weigM disadvanta g e than sky. Experts theorized that the only material which could act that way would be an aerosol much as a housewife sprays an aerosol bug killer. Certain metallic-based compounds suspended in liquid might cause a radar echo. But what compound would do that and in what concentrations baffled the experts. Military advantages were obvious. An aerosol chaff cloud would stay in place longer. A cede a bomber raid and lay a thick screen that would make it difficult for radar to detect in- more of the aerosol chaff with sure of Chinese tolerance for the Vietnam discussions in Paris, which Peking strongly opposed a year ago. times to wipe out the invading enemy." In essence, then, this appeal '.or a combination of lemper- In contrast to their conduct ance and aleriness might be well to be showing renewed in- These apparent changes sug- Chinese hierarchy. The radio statements underlined the value of Â· "peacefulne- gotiations" as an effective tactic for'jesolving differences between flhina and its foes. The statements made it clear, however, that the Chinese view the negotiating process as a temporary measure, since en- always resort to "military adventures, political hoaxes and other tactics to extricate themselves from their fates. Alleging that China's enemies self-defense. "often use peaceful negotiations as a cover to launch surprise wars," the broadcast went on to urge "high vigilance." It said: "Be well prepared to fight at all times and be ready at all illusions about their outcome. Sat., Oct. 25, Applying the same interpretation to Peking's view of the Viet- war, several analysts here speculate that the Chinese may )e softening their opposition to the possibility of a meaningful :nove by the Vietnamese Com. inunisls in their conversations with the United States. During the past week, Pre- hike in veterans' educational Chinese Communists and Nationalists were engaged in negotiations to end their civil war. Mao wrote at that time that [he two sides "are sure to fail in their negotiations, sure to start fighting and sure to break with each other." But he de- pfended his decision to participate in the talks because it "exploded the rumor . . . that the states. Communist Party did not want peace and unity." He added, moreover, that rc- emies are never "reconciled to newed hostilities would put the their doom" and always resort Nationalists "in the wmncr ;n Nationalists "in the wrong the eyes of the whole nation and the whole world, and we shall have ail the more reason to smash its attacks by a war ol By drawing a parallel between that situation and China's pres- and large-scale aggressive ent dispute with the Kremlin the recent broadcasts appearec to defend the current border talks with the Soviet Union as long as the Chinese harbored no Senate Passes Benefit Increase for Veterans Senate approved a 46 per cent 'J ousc version would raise bene- mier Pliam Van Dong and other Morth Vietnamese leaders have )een shuttling between Moscow and Peking in what might be a prelude to a switch in Hanoi's losture. After attending China's National Day celebration earlier ,1ns month, Pham Van Dong visit East Germany and Moscow, returning to Peking Tuesday. The official New China \'ews Agency said that he returned in order to continue his 'friendly visit" to China. One clue In (he high-level character of these movements has been seen in the prolonged presence in Peking of Hoang Van Hoan, member of the North Vietnamese Politburo and one of Hanoi's top specialists in relations with other communists Meanwhile, a variety of other signs from China lately have been interpreted by analysis here as an indication that Premier Chou En-Lai and his pragmatic faction may be exploring the possibility of resuming contacts with the Nixon administration. American and Chinese representatives scheduled tc meet in Warsaw last February, But Peking postponed the meeting at the last minute presumably as a result of pressures exerted by hard-line elements within the Chinese leadership group. 19G9 GREELEY TRIBUNE Page 5 WASHINGTON (AP) - The benefits Thursday--an increase "'resident Nixon has called excessive" and "inflationary." The bill won a 77-0 victory and vas sent to conferees who will attempt to reach a compromise between the Senate version and he 27 per cent hike in benefits approved earlier by the House. In the meantime speculation s mounting that the President vill exercise his veto power for .he first time since taking office f the 46 per cent figure isn't owered. Sen. John J. Williams, It-Del., said if conferees don't cut bcne- ,hat veto would be sustained." The Senate bill would be retroactive to Sept. 1 and would raise the monthly payment for a full-time from $130 to $100. The fits to $165. Under the Senate version benefits for a veteran with two dependents would go from $175 to $240. Nixon told Yarborough a 15 per cent hike in benefits would 30 in line with nationwide increases in educational costs since veterans benefits were last revised. A 15 per cent increase would bring single veterans' monthly payments from $130 to $149.50. Give a Brake Our State Patrol asks drivers to watch out for children, now 'its below those in the Senate that schools are open. Because Mil "the President will have no of their immaturity, the driv- choiee but to veto it and I think ers must think for two -- himself and the child. Please give them a brake. Fresh Hearing Aid Batteries single veteran attending college Gilbert Rexall Stores. --Adv. DOROTHY MARTIN ZABKA INCUMBENT FOR MAYOR Working For You and Greeley! for solid chaff. The Air Force immediately ordered a research program to determine what materials might be used in an aerosol chaff and what kind of dispensers could be built that would work in U.S. planes. So far, there have been no breakthroughs. The experts aren't sure ' it's possible. But they can't explain the Russian flight any way. Creative Mood Calls for Protection QUINCY, Mass: (AP) When artist Edward Monti is in the creative mood, you find him in a face mask, ear muffs and asbestos suit. He produces sculptures out of stone with a welding torch. As far as he knows, his technique is unique. Monti, 42, manages his family's stone cutting company. "I got tired of shaping the gravestones. I wanted to do something different," he said. Using blowtorches which reach 3,800 degrees to cut granite blocks, he said he found that "with the right piece of stone, I can make anything." A heavy shatterproof screen saves him from getting sprayed with granite chips as he works. Heavy protective cups cover his ears. He began when asked to cut some animal troughs and graduated to duplicating ancient stone Japanese lanterns. When he found he could duplicate a sculptor's chisel with his torch, he was on his way. First slep is picking the right piece of stone. "Then you shape your statue with your torch," Monti said. After that, you smooth the stone, and finish off the product by hand." A profitable sidelight has been his- artwork on stones too big to be moved from cuslomers r lawns. Dirty Old Teapot SINGAPORE--A dirty, green teapot-like vessel, bought at a curio shop in Singapore, has turned out to be a relic of the Shang Dynasty, about 3000 years old. William Willets, curator of the Singapore seum, bought it on approval "at face nominal cost." After testing, he found it to be a work of the Shang orical 1207 B.C. Dynasty, the first his- period of China 1500- Greeley and La Junta Tere Headquarters for Northern Colorado Home Owned and Operated Saturday and Sunday Only 10-20-30W NGN DETERGENT Qt. ALL MULTI-WEIGHT OIL ot. 10W-30 JONATHAN Fresh SPARE SMOKED PICNICS Tasty- Tender. Regular style. Tomatoes Carrots feugar U.S.D.A. Choice Heef, Boneless SI Chuck Roast IN-STORE BAKERY FRUIT COCKTAIL LEMON RASPBERRY CINNAMON ALBERTSON'S Shortening Chicken, beef, nnd Turkey. 6 oz. pkg. Delicious, fresh from (lie oven. 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