Soviet Premier Calls
For International Calm
Before Summit Talks
Ike May Giver
By The Associated Press
Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev
returned yesterday from his South
Asian tour with a calm report on
his travels and an eye on the
summit talks ahead.
No one, he said, should make
statements at this time which
might trouble the atmosphere.
Looking tanned and fit, khrush-
chev addressed a meeting of Mos-
covites at Lenin Stadium soon after
a Soviet airliner landed him from
Kabul, his last stop on a three-
week, 15,500-mile tour of India,
Burma, Indonesia and Afghani-
Asks for Calm
To a house packed as usual with
top elements of the Soviet party
and government, the Premier ap-
pealed for mutual calm before his
meeting with President Charles de
Gaulle in Paris March 15 and the
East - West summit conference
opening in the French capital
"The Soviet Union goes to these
talks full of readiness to look with
other states for ways to ease in-
ternational tension and peaceful
regulation of arguable questions,"
"We from our side have done
and are doing everything neces-
sary to create a favorable atmos-
phere for the forthcoming talks.
We intend to achieve success in
the future meetings.
If our Western partners go to
the talks with similar intentions
one can hope for the success of
the meetng of the heads of gov-
"The thing now is that not a
single state should complicate the
atmosphere with any action. Our
proposals are known to the whole
If the Western powers are sin-
cere in their desire for peace and
will not create new difficulties
then they will make their contri-
bution to the cause of achieving
President Dwight D. Eisenhower
is prepared to assure Chancellor
Konrad Adenauer that West Ger-
many can exercise a virtual veto
over Western policies for summit
negotiations on the future of Ber-
in and Germany.
Adenauer is bound to be worried
about what he considers the dan-
ger of weakness in the Western
approach to the summit meeting
with Khrushchev. He is coming t
the United States in a week to try
to stiffen this country's resistance
to any concessions to Russia, es-
pecially on West Berlin.
Adenauer seems to be afraid,
however, that as Khrushchev
builds up his combination of
threat and pressure in an effort
to wrest West Berlin from United
new Western concessions will be
offered in the hope of avoiding
any new, militarily dangerous
West Berlin crisis.
ARTS AND LETT
By STEPHANIE ROUMELL
Four hundred copies of the new
literary magazine, "Arbor," went
on sale here and in major cities
throughout the country Thursday
morning, and later that same day
managing editor Bob Davis, '61,
put in an order with the printer
for 200 more copies.
The magazine had sold out in
Ann Arbor on the first day, and
the second printing of it will be
on sale tomorrow.
Nearly half of the 72-page,
pocket-size first issue was contrib-
uted by authors making their first
or second publications. Although
the magazine was devised by stu-
dents, Davis said that it is not
truly a student publication.
Of 13 authors in the first issue
only a few are students. Some are
faculty members, one is a resident
dentist, and three are Ann Arbor:
Broader Than Student
"The Ann Arbor literary scene
is actually much broader than the
student," Davis commented.
But "Arbor's" scope extends
beyond the literary scene of Ann
Arbor. It aims for contributions
from people throughout the coun-
try in poetry, fiction, essay, and
The magazine does not want to
reflect any one kind of American
sensibility, political view, school,
attitude or form; rather it aims at
reflecting the many areas in which
American authors are at work.
"For a long while, in the early
part of the century, people won-
dered if America had a literary
tradition of its own," Davis re-
lated. "Since then, a lot has been
done; such as scholarly investiga-
tions into what is American liter-
ature. and pinpointing literary
traditions such as that set by
"But the state of American lit-
eratures today is diversified. Just
pick up any four magazines and
you can see that there are many
schools and many individual ef-
Often these are at extremes,
Davis observed, with no counter-
parts in each other.
"Yet each author is looking for
an individual American sensibility,
a set of attitudes which will allow
someone today to handle his en-
But no one of these attitudes
has gained substntal power or
significance, Davis said.
"I think that within 25 years,
though, the number of various
attitudes, schools, and approaches
will be narrowed down, and a defi-
nite set of American literary val-
ues will evolve."
"Right now it is not the maga-
zine's purpose to establish this
sensibility or tradition," Davis de-
clared. "What we do want to do
is reflect the areas in which au-
thors in America today are work-
ing and to preview the important
"This means the magazine be-
longs to no one school of litera-
ture such as the "midwestern
poet," the "southern regenera-
tion," or any other school."
"We want to get a fair repre-
sentation in the better work of
these particular areas, which
doesn't mean that each of our
contributors must represent one
The policy of "Arbor," Davis
said, is to include works on the
basis of their own quality and not
on the staff member's particular
viewpoint. "We are concerned with
the quality not the type of struc-
ture form or subject matter.
"It's fantastically hard to de-
cide sometimes if a work is good
or bad, or why it's good or bad.
And there is no one way of judg-
ing, particularly in this magazine.
We judge it on how well it suc-
ceeds in what it sets out to do,
and we try not to compare it to
something done before of the same
Commenting on the future of
"Arbor," Davis said, "There is a
long way to go from feeling a need
to seeing what that need is. The
magazine will change when we see
where such a change is needed.
"Let's face it, "Arbor" is a small
magazine. We don't want to be
ostentatious and claim to be the
biggest little magazine out. But we
will put out the most readable
little magazine we can with the
money we have."
The "Arbor" literary contribu-
tions come from all over, Davis
said. Contributors in the first issue
are from Chicago, Baltimore, New
York, Wayne (Mich.), as well as
Rave aWORLD of FN
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60 oeys , acofvem $675
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Hawaii study Tout $591up and
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27th 'EUT 'AAk Yowu Troel AgOM
Sa .. sKiigei As
5 KYT ic(94,t NA .251
WASHINGTON (M)-After more
than 125 hours of a virtually non-
stop session, the Senate late yes-
day temporarily broke off its
marathon election-year battle over
civil rights legislation.
On motion of majority leader
Lyndon B. Johnson (D-Tex), the
Senate recessed at 5:31 p.m. EST
until noon tomorrow when round-
the-clock sessions are to start once
again in an effort to reach a vote.
Neither advocates of broad new
civil rights measures nor a band
of 18 Southern senators fighting
against them expressed any wil-
lingness to give ground.
Senators caught in the middle
of these no-compromise stands
cast about for a bill that would
win support of both sides.
For the time being at least, it
appeared that the two-thirds ma-
jority required to invoke the de-
bate-limitingcloture rule could not
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