Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on November 10, 1970 · Page 5
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 10, 1970
Page 5
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Moscow-Peking Relations Continue to Deteriorate— An American-Chinese Rapprochement Feared Most by the Russians By LEON DENNEN UNITED NATIONS. N. Y. (NEA^ — Andrei Gromyko, Russia's taciturn foreign minister, was a bit more conciliatory when he met with President Nixon (he even smiled once) and White House officials were quick to see it as a sign of "improving relations" between the United States and Russia. Despite the Kremlin's repeated breaches of faith, Nixon still believes that only an understanding with Russia can lessen tensions and insure future world peace. He wants "negotiation instead of confrontation." It was obviously to convince the Russians of his good will that the President, in his address to the United Nations, did not mention Moscow's violation of the cease-fire in the Middle East or Soviet naval activity in Cuba. More importantly, he ignored Red China, Russia's antagonist in Asia and ideological rival in the Communist world. The United States, in fact, is the last major power to oppose Red China's membership in the United Nations. And yet a realistic American foreign policy can no longer afford to ignore the Chinese. After more than a decade of isolation they now seek diplomatic contact with the West. Moreover, Moscow's escalating quarrel with Peking is the only key to Russia's ever-shifting foreign policy. "The Kremlin's slightly more conciliatory line is largely due to fear of China and apprehension lest the United States and Peking come to some terms, leaving Moscow out in the cold," said an East European diplomat who knows the Russians. This, in his view, explains Gromyko's forced smile. There is indeed some evidence that relations between Moscow and Peking continue to deteriorate. According to reports reaching Communist East Europe, the lull in military hostilities on the Chinese-Soviet border is deceptive. Although Russian and Chinese representatives continue to negotiate in Peking, the Red giants remain in a state of war-readiness. They continue to prepare their people psychologically for a possible conflict. Chances of a settlement appear remote. Timet Herald, Carroll, la. Tuesday, Nov. 10, 1970 4-Position DIAL-A-NAP* Adjusts Suction to Any Carpeting • Hygianically-Treated Disposable Oust Bag 0 Adjustable 3-Position Handle, Easy Toe Switch • All Metal Construction, Lifetime Lubricated Motor • 'Disturbulator' Cleaning Power Beats! Shakes! Sweeps! Combs I Suction Cleans [ NOW ONLY •Patent Pending BIERL'S PARKWAY FURNITURE STORE HOURS AT BIERL'S PARKWAY FURNITURE Wednesday and Friday OPEN Till 9 p.m. Sundays, OPEN 1 Till 5 p.m. "We cannot close our eyes o the fact that in Peking they re stubbornly fostering a mili- aristic psychosis, demanding hat the Chinese people prepare or war," said a recent Pravda ditorial. This was echoed by Russia's military press which again castigated the "Mao Tseung adventurist clique." The Chinese, on their part, warn the Russians that the fate of their multinational state will be that of the Hapsburg's Austro-Hungarian empire which "disintegrated after the First j postponement of the overdue World War." Soviet leaders clearly are playing for time. The sudden congress of the Russian Communist party is another indication that they cannot agree on a policy to he adopted towards France and Canada already However, the Russians are China. have diplomatic relations with realists and power-conscious Moscow's policy to isolate \ Peking. Belgium is negotiating i and it is an American-Chinese China is a failure. Britain, Italy, 'with the Chinese. I rapprochement they fear most. UPW Plans Yule Projects (Times Herald News Service) WESTSIDE — The United Presbyterian Womens Organize- km met Tuesday afternoon at he church with Mrs. Robert Vielsen, president, in charge. The meeting was opened by Mrs. David Freese wtho read a x>em and offered prayer. Reports were given from the •ecent Fall Presbyterial Workshop at Vail. A need for good used clothing, especially children's clothing, for CROP and tor Christmas Boxes were dis- cussd. There was also a request for educational material, uoh as coloring books, crayons, etc., for the Christmas boxes 'or needy children. The members decided to bring items to the next meet- ng and pack 'them for CROP and for Christmas boxes. The congregation will be asked to assist with this project. The nominating committee made their report for officers 'or the next two years. Their nominees were Mrs. Robert S 7 ielsen, president; Mrs. David Freese, vice president; Mrs. Robert Mason, secretary; and Mrs. Arlo Gottsch, treasurer. They were approved. For the afternoon's program, Mrs. B. E. Von Glan presented an outlook on the senior high church school curriculum. Lunch was served by the hostess, Mrs. Mei Wilken. Present for the afternoon were thirteen members and two guests, Mrs. Hugg and. Carmen. Open House at CCD Center (Times Herald News Service) MANNING — Open house was held in the new CCD Social Center of Sacred Heart Parish on Sunday afternoon, Oct. 25, from 2 until 4 p.m. Visitors were conducted on tours of the facility by members of the parish and refreshments were served by members of the church's women's societies. The building, erected at a cost of $210,000 to the parish, is of brick construction. R has six permanent classrooms, a church library, a large completely modern kitchen, and a social center, which can be divided into six additional classrooms by folding walls. More than 300 children from elementary, junior and senior high school use the building for catechism classes on Thursday evenings and on Saturday mornings. Plans for the building were made by the 13 members of the parish council, according to the parish priest, the Rev. Norbert Weber. 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