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June 28, 1966 - Image 8

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1966-06-28

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,. E E G TT ,M C I A N D I YT T E D V J h

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Erhard Expresses Hopes for
Reducing East-West Tensions

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BONN, Germany () - Chan-;
cellor Ludwig Erhard said he isI
ready to meet with Soviet leaders1
at any time here or in Moscow for
talks on German problems.
Renewed interest in the possi-
bility of such talks has developed
as a result of declining East-West,
tensions in Europe, currently dra-
matized by French President
Charles de Gaulle's visit to the
Soviet Union.
Erhard told The Associated
Press in the course of an infor-
mal discussion of defense and
foreign policy problems that So-
viet leaders have a standing in-
vitation to visit West Germany.
Erhard did not specify what
problems he would like to take
up with Soviet leaders, but there
is no doubttreunification would
be at the top of the list. The
chancellor praised De Gaulle's
handling of this issue during his
mission to Moscow. He said he
was not concerned about the
French president's trip.
'At my last talk with De Gaulle
in February," Erhard said. "his
trip to Moscow was already de-,
cided on. He said then that he
would under all circumstances re-
present the German point of view
in the sense and to the extent
that he considers reunification in-
dispensable if peace and security
are to return to Europe.
"We are ready to negotiate
about everything and to find a
formula," Erhard said. "Whether
it takes more or less time seems
to me not so important as to
maintain that the situation on the
first of July will also have changed
for us because of what the French
have done in pulling out of NATO.
"Naturally we want to do this
in a way that doesn't break any
"He also said that Russia must
be interested in seeing on its wes-
tern flank-that is, in Europe-
not a restless but a pacified Eu-
DeGaulle Helps
"DeGaulle in this has done us
good service."
On other major issues covered
during the discussion the chancel-
lor made these points:
* He opposes any major with-
drawals of U.S. troops from West'
Germany on the ground that hea-
vy cutbacks could increase the
danger of nuclear war and under-
mine the sense of security of the
German people.,
* He wants modification of
the agreement under which West
Germany buys arms in the United
States to offset American dollar
expenditures for maintaining six
divisions in West Germany. The

agreement should be changed, Er-
hard said, to allow West Germany
to buy peaceful space equipment
as well as arms for this purpose.
French Troops
* Some transitional arrange-
ment will have to be made to
cover French troops remaining in
West Germany after they are for-
mally separated from the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization July
1. Erhard said he wants the
French troops to stay but a new
military mission and new legal ba-

sis justifying their presence has
not been negotiated with France.
* Reunification of Gernany is
essential to secure peace and sta-
bility in Europe, but this cannot
be obtained through the efforts of
Germans alone. It is also a res-
ponsibility of the United States,
Britain, France and the Soviet
Only the Soviet Union has re-
fused reunification, Erhard said,
so the key to achieving it lies in

Final Flight Marks End.
Of Era for Willow Run

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only.
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication.
Day Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-
inar -- "Developing Managerial Skills
in the Technical Man": Michigan Un-
ion, 8:30 A.M.
American Chemical Society Fluorine
Symposium - Auditorium E, Physics-
Astronomy Buildling, 9:00 A.M.
Botany Seminar -- Professor J. B.
Hanson, University of Illinois, "Con-
traction and Ion Accumulation by Corn
Mitochondra", 4:15 P.M., 1139 Natural
Science Building.
Center for Programmed Learning for
Business Clinic - "Advanced Program-
ming": Michigan Union, 8:00 A.M.

General Notices
Box Office Open for season sales and
individual tickets for University Play-
ers Playbill '66. Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre, 12:30-5:00. Coming Wednesday
this week-Shakespeare's THE WIN-
Doctoral Examination for: Lester"An-
drew Ettlinger, Physics; thesis: "The
Secondary Maximum in Pion-Proton
Elastic Scattering from 2.5 GeV/c to
6.0 Gev/c," Tuesday. June 28, Room
629 Physics-Astronomy Building, at 2
P.M., Chairman: C. T. Coffin.
Doctoral Examination for: Donald
Ralph Rothschild, Electrical:Engineer-
ing; thesis: "Design of Signals to
Achieve Minimum Amplitude Varia-
tions," Wednesday, June 29, Room 2072
East Engineering, at 10 A.M., Chair-
man: A. B. Macnee.
Doctoral Examination for: Walter
Joseph Ziemba, Education; thesis:
"Changes in the Policies and Proce-
dures of the Accrediting Process of the
Commission on Colleges and Univer-
sities of the North Central Associaton
of Colleges and Secondary Schools,
1909-1958," Wednesday, June 29, Semi-
nar Room at 1100 South University,
at 2 P.M. Chairman: J. S. Brubacher.
Doctoral Examination for: Carl Wil-
helm Reinhold de Boor, Mathematics;
thesis: "The Method of Projections as
Applied to the Numerical Solution of
Two Point Boundary Value Problems,"

Wednesday, June 29, Room 336 West
Engineering, at 3 P.M., Chairman, R. C.
F. Bartels,
Foreign Visitors
Following are the .foreign visitors
programmed through the International
Center who will be on campus this
week on the dates indicated. Program
arrangements are being made by Mrs.
Clifford R. Miller, International Cen-
ter, 764-2148.
Mr. Alexander Matejko. June 1-July
31, 1966-Department of Sociology, Uni-
versity of North Carolina (from Po-
Mr. Odinge Odera. June 20-July 22,
1966-Editor,gEast Africa Journal, East
Africa Institute of Social and Cultural
Affairs, Kenya, Africa.
Mrs. Odinge Odera. June 20-July 22,
1966-Social Welfare Nurse, Kisumu
Municipality, Kenya, Africa.
Dr. Mohammed Abdel Aziz Rizk. June
25-July 22, 1966-Senior Lecturer, Fac-
ulty of Medicine, Alexandria Univer-
sity, Egypt.
Dr. Noman Ahmed Sallam. June 25-
July 22, 1966-Assistant Professor, Fac-
ulty of Medicine, Alexandria Univer-
sity, Egypt.
Mr. Numa Marquez. June 29-July 2,
1966-Secretary General of the Accion
Democratica Party of Maracaibo; De-
puty of the National Congress; Colum-
nist for "Panorama" and "La Repub-
lica", Maracaibo, Venezuela.
Mr. B. J. Williamson. June 30-July 2,
1966-Australian graduate student now
at Cornell University, Ithaca, New York.

Ekco Containers, Inc., Wheeling, Il.
-2 accountants. Degree in Acctg., one
for cost accounting, 2nd for gen. ac-
counting. 1-5 yrs. exper. in public
acetg. or mfg. pref.
Local Firm-Programmer. 1 yr. ex-
per, or demonstrated proficiency. Able
to work with gen. supv.. Dev., eval. and
revise programs. Immed. opening.
Burroughs Wellcome & Co., Tucka-
hoe, N.Y.-Med.'Sales Repres. to call on
doctors, pharmacists, hospitals, etc.
Degree in pharm., biol. or chem. sci-
ences pref. or Lib. Arts with pharm.,
biol., chem bkgd. No exper. req.
NOUNCEMENTS is available to official-
ly recognized and registered student or-
ganizations only. Forms are available in
Room 1011 SAB.
* * *
Michigan Christian Fellowship, lec-
ture- discussion (informal), Tuesday,
June 28, 1966, 7:30 P.M., 3RD Union.
Hillel Mixer, Thursday, June 30, 8
P.M. at Hillel Foundation, 1429 Hill

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

Union Carbide Corp., Nuclear Div.,
Oak Ridge, Tenn. - Oceanographer.
M.S. orrPh.D. for Isotopes Div. Dev. &
apply radio & stable isotopes to oce-
anographical purposes. Some exper.
Applic. avail. at Bureau.
Village of Medina, Medina, N.Y.-Vil-
lage Manager.Degree in related field.
Some exper. pref. Small community
needs capable man.
For further info., please call 764-7460
General Div., Bureau of Appoints,
3200 SAB.


DETROIT () - A Boeing 727
jet marked the final airline chap-
ter at Detroit's Willow Run Air-
port when it took off for Chicago
shortly after midnight Friday.
With the transfer of United Air;
Lines and three feeder airlines'
from Willow Run to Metropolitan
Airport last weekend, the Willow
Run facility ended a 20-year ca-
reer as one of the nation's major
passenger ports.
It was here that one-time paci-
fist Henry Ford responded to his
country's call in World War II
and almost overnight built what
was at one point the largest de-
fense plant in the nation. The
production goal was "a bomber an
Bomber Built
Critics had said complex bomb-
ers couldn't be built the same way
and in the same numbers as the
Model A automobile.
But Ford, who is said to have
declared "that's the end of air-
planes" after once witnessing a
crash, confounded them all.
Willow Run, a $100 million in-
stallation, employed 42,000 work-
ers at one time and turned out
8,685 Liberators in three years.
"If this plant has hastened the
end of the war, it has served its
purpose," said Henry Ford II. "It
is as expendable as a battleship
and no more expensive."
United, Lake Central, North
Central and Mohawk airlines will
be joining American, Delta, North-
west Orient, Trans World, Pan
American, BOAC and Allegheny
at Detroit Metro,
New Concourse
UAL and the three feeders will
share a new $1.8 million con-
course, part of a new $5.4 million
second terminal,
Willow Run, originally built for
the production of B24 bombers in
World War II, is owned by the

University. The field was purchas-
ed as surplus property for $1, un-
der condition that its airfield op-
eration remains active.
The Federal Aviation Agency
said it will continue to fulfill a
vital need for general aviation
because of its location in the mid-
dle of a vast industrial complex.

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