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October 08, 1961 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-10-08

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8,1961 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

U.S., Allies

To Confer

O n Berlin Soluti~on

Canada To Draft.Plan
For UN Study on Fallout
UNITED NATIONS (AP)-Canada is working on a resolution that
would have the United Nations General Assembly call for an intensi-
fied study of radioactive fallout in the light of the new Soviet open-
air tests of nuclear weapons.
Canadian sources, disclosing this yesterday, said their delegation
and others probably would introduce the resolution Thursday or
Friday in the Assembly's special political committee.
On Canada's motion, that committee Friday put the fallout ques-
tion at the top of its agenda in the form of a progress report from the
15-nation UN scientific commit-

Russia Recognizes Syrians

-AP Wirephoto
KENNEDY ANNOUNCEMENT-President John F. Xennedy plans to
confer with Britain, France and West Germany on the Berlin crisis.,
CONTRACT TALKS:
Ford Strike To Continue
At Least into This week

WASHINGTON (I)-The John
F. Kennedy administration plans
to start sa new round of consul-
tations with Britain, France and
West Germany this week on the
next moves toward seeking a
peaceful solution of the Berlin
crisis.
The consultations may lead to
a Western foreign ministers' con-
ference late this month. The
Western powers are known to be
divided; in their approaches to a
possible Berlin settlement with
Russia.
High-level policy talks may be
needed to develop a unified posi-
tion for further, East-West dis-
cussions.
Secretary of State Dean Rusk
said yesterday that four explora-
tory meetings with Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei A. Gromyko have
been conducted in a "serious and
constructive" mood. But he con-
ceded they have not produced a
formula for detailed East-West
negotiations.
Have To Wait
"As to the outcome," he said,
"we'll just have to wait and see."
The fourth talk of the series,
two hours long, was held at the
White House Friday. It was pri-
marily a meeting between Oro-
myko and Kennedy. When it end-
ed, the two sides were about as
far apart as ever On a negotiating
formula.
But Rusk and Kennedy report-
edly gained from Gromyko the
impression that Soviet Premier
Nikita Khrushchev prefers to con-
tinue exploratory talks in some
form rather than allow the situa-
tion to move toward a military.
showdown.
In Friday's session, Gromyko is
understood to have done most of
the talking. He used the occasion
to present to the President
Khrushchev's argument that a
peace treaty with East and West
Germany is long overdue and that
if the Western powers will not join
in making a treaty-as they have
declared they will not-then the
Soviet Union will proceed withaits
own pact with Communist East
Germany.
Give Control
Gromyko asserted, it is under-
stood, that this proposed pact
would give the East German re-
gime sovereign control of its own
territory including the supply lines'
to West Berlin from West Ger-
many.
Gromyko reiterated Soviet read-
iness to "guarantee" Western ac-
cess to Berlin, 'but this was linked
to Russia's insistence that West
Berlin itself must be given a new
status.
Stakem Fills
M~aritime Post
NEWPORT MP)-President John
F. Kennedy yesterday designated
Thomas E. Stakem of Arlington,
Va., chairman of the Federal
Maritime Commission.
Kennedy did this in giving re
cess appointments to Staken and
three others he had nominated to
membership on the commission.
The nominations failed to get
Senate approval before Congress
adjourned. The recess appoint-
ments will allow the commission-
ers to serve and draw their pay
until the Senate can act on the
nominations after Congress con-
venes in January.

tee on the effects of atomic ra-
diation.
Shintaro Eukushima of Japan,
rapporteur of the special political
committee, indicated in an inter-
view that he wished the scientific
committee would hurry up its sec-
ond comprehensive report, sched-
uled for next year. +
"The Japanese people are not:
going to be satisfied with that,"
Fukushima, a Tokyo newspaper
publisher, said. "That is too late.
Fallout danger is growing now.
"While the atomic bomb is "the
danger we dread, fallout is doing
actual damage right now. It may
not be killing anybody, but it is
gradually accumulating and we
must know more about it."
He said he did not know about
Canada's proposal but Japan would
support or co-sponsor it if it
were in line with her desire to
have the real meaning and dan-
ger of fallout measured by some
organization like the UN.
The Soviet Union resumed open-
air nuclear tests and the United
States underground nuclear tests
last month while the scientific
committee was drafting its- prog-
ress report. The report, issued
Sept. 21, said the new testing "in-
creases the urgency for intensifi-
cation of relevant scientific stud-
ies."
The Canadian informants said
the resolution would seek to beef
up studies of fallout patterns now
being carried on by the UN, spe-
cialized agencies and govern-
ments.
S Q
Syrians Quit
UAR Cabinet
CAIRO (M---Fif teen Syrians in
the 36-member United Arab Re-
public cabinet yesterday submit-
ted their resignations.
The resignations presumably
were accepted by President Gamal
Nasser although a brief announce-
ment carried by the Middle East
news agency did not say so.'

Needs Help
In Congress
By JACK BELL
Associated Press Feature Writer
WASHINGTON-President John
F. Kennedy apparently is going
to have to make some compro-
mises with the conservatives to
push his "New Frontiers" program
through the 1962 election-year
Congress.
In the expected absence of
House Speaker Sam Rayburn (D-
Tex), Kennedy is likely to lack
any powerful tactician among
Senate and House leaders who can
put the necessary drive behind the
controversial proposals he is ex-
pected to make.
Moreover, because of Rayburn's
illness, Kennedy will lack among
these leaders a vigorous "no" man
who can advise him against the
kind of mistakes Presidents some-
times make when they misjudge
the temper of Congress.
Rayburn, with his standing
among his colleagues and his long
years of experience, often has been
able to find ways of getting the
seemingly impossible done in the
House. Even though his perform-
ance this year was not up to par
because of declining health, he re-
mained the most persuasive man
in the House.
Rep. John McCormack (D-
Mass), designated as acting speak-
er, seems to lack the power punch
Rayburn packed. He does not
have a similar political bank ac-
count of past favors for members
upon which to draw.
In the Senate, Democratic lead-
er Mike Mansfield of Montana
operates on the theory that the
best leadership is that which does
not try to dictate to those who
follow.
The Montana senator is more
apt to take the role of an um-

DETROIT ()-Negotiations forv
Ford Motor Co. and the United
Auto Workers apparently settled
a tricky problem on skilled trades'
Jobs yesterday, then recessed na-
tional contract tab~s until 1 p.m.,
today.
Thus it was certain the strike of
Russ ia Shows
Atom ic Subs'
MOSCOW (P)--The Soviet piess
published for the first time yester-
day a picture of what it claimed
was one of a fleet of Soviet atomic
submarines.
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev
has said in speeches' that the
Soviet Union has nuclear-powered
underwater ships armed with mis-
siles, but there has never been any
direct mention of them in the
press nor has any Westerner ever
seen, one.

120,000 Ford production workers,
which began at 10 a.m. Tuesday,
would continue at least into this
week.
Walter P. Reuther, UAW presi-
Sdent, and Malcolm L. Denise, Ford
vice-president for labor relations,
agreed one major national problem
was settled yesterday. But neither
was willing to confirm outright
the specific issue involved.
It was known the issue of lines
of demarcation between skilled
jobs had been the only national
item under discussion in talks Fri-
day and yesterday.
Bargaining sessions yesterday
ran one hour and 50 minutes. The
full committees have met only
seven hours since the strike began.
With the national committees in
recess, subcommittees took over
last night inanother effort to work
out contract language on settle-
ments already reached covering
pensions, insurance and jobless
benefits.

pire between disputing party
tions than that of a leader
herds them into line.

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ANN ARBOR CIVIC THEATRE PLAYBILL
8 P.M., Lydia Mendelssohn 1961-1962
Oct. 19, 20, 21 MISTER ROBERTS . . Directed by Donald Lovell
Lusty comedy of W.W. I I Navy
Dec. 14, 15, 16 PERIOD OF ADJUSTMENT . Directed by Ted Heusel
Witty comedy by Tennessee Williams
Jan. 18, 19, 20 THE CRUCIBLE . . . Directed by Donald Lovell
Salem witch hunts, with message for today
Feb. 15, 10, 17 NIGHT MUST FALL . . Directed by Wm. Hulsopple
Chilling mystery - with a difference
March 8, 9, 10 THE PAJAMA GAME Directed by Clarence Stephenson
Hilarious Broadway musical - catchy songs
SEASON TICKET PRICED: $6.00 Thursdays
$7.00 Fridays and Saturdays
I Name Address
Please reserve ( ) Season tickets for (day of week)I
Pick. up at Box Office L, or Self-addressed stamped envelope enclosed
-...------------------.----------------- ----
Mail with check to Ann Arbor Civic Theatre, P.O. Box 87, Ann Arbor

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